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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 11, 1915

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 n?  f\  (���������V-'.'j  and ~r^-^zz^zzz^r.���������  **������;  <  Kettle Valley Orchardist  FOURTEENTH YEAR���������No   32  -      GRAND'FO^K$;".B,.'C.,.FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1915  81.00 PER YEAR  l'JT>  LOCAL 30  ���������   Stirring addresses by.Field^Secre-  .   tary- L' W.. Williamson of -the -Brit-  ash Columbia Sabbath  School' asso-  ��������� ciation were delivered in the  Grand  Forks   churches . Sunday and Monday  of. the' 6th and 7th inst.    He  spoke at the Sunday " morning   ser;  vice in the Methodist church, at an  afternoon   union - mass ,meeting of  children andVrown ijps in'the' Baptist ''church;- and", preached   again  in Knok-'Presbyterian church at the  evening service.    -Monday afternoon  ' he addressed a meeting " of workers  in Knox church on "Sonde DeoVSnds  Upon the Sunday School,"  and'in  the   evening  -he addressed another  "union meeting in the Baptistchurch,  .taking   for   his  subject . ",The New  Crusade."    This,   he held,    vvas'in  conuection with the present war, in  which the nations were not only  in  conflict - against  each other for,the  mastery but   all  were  striking the  swiftest and strongest   blow  against  . the drink evil ever witnessed in  his-  tory. Already the temperance forces  had secured a   victory  that spelled  ultimate and  complete success, the  .economic and -moral"1 improvement  resulting since the drastic war meas-'  uceai having- proved the'wisdom of  such   action.    Russia,   he showed,-  had already proved to be more prosperous in war with total prohibition  than she had been in time of   peace  with   the   open   drinking     places.  More money had been put into  the  savings banks by the people in  one  month than had been  deposited  in  the whole year before  the  war   began; and the people were, according  , to the Russian chancellor of the exchequer, doing 50 per cent better &s  industrial producers. There are some  things worse than war, the  speaker  declared.   Tbe "drink  evil was one.  Out of tbe present conflict will come  a clean,  healthy,   prosperous,   permanent civilizations  The nations have come to learn  since the war began what a "scrap  of paper" means when it is signed  and. sealed" by the brave and true  men of the British empire. Mr. Williamson believes that the rapidly  growing national'consciousness", in  Canada, as a result of our part in  the war, should find;|a weekly expression in bur Sabbath schools by  the salutation of ' our naiibnal flag  as a regular part of the school opening exercises. Sunday afternoon  this was exemplified when the whole  congregation rose and "aluted. our  national emblt-m, which is a flag of  crosses, and which had been tastefully draped around- the pulpit  desk.  At the close of the Monday even-.  .Mrs. E. C. Henniger;, treasurer,- J.  P...McNiven; superindent of district  primary work, Mrs. A. S. McKini;  of teen-age. work, Mr. McKim; of  adult Bible "class work, F. Lathe;  officers and city pastors to compose  the executive committee of the association.. - ��������� ....  .'./���������President F: Lathe presided. Revr  McK.ee arid Rev.- Hay man' .assisted  in'the opening and closing parts" of  the program. Miss Carter and A,  Cart������r sang, as did also Mr. Casker,  on Monday evening. .Warm ��������� word_s  of appreciation and good wishes for  Rev. .and Mrs. T. G. Barlow, who  leave Grand Forks for Rossland,  were expressed by Rev.'M.-.D. Mc-  Kee, the chairman of  the   meeting.'  Marking of Packages  Containing Imported Lggs  Regulations~!for the marking of  packages containing-.eggs imported  into Canada or passing -in transit  through' Canada have been made  and established by order in council  of April 27, 1915, as follows:  1. .Every package containing eggs  imported into Canada or passing in  transit through Canada shall have  marked thereon in plain letters the  vvord "Produce".and the name of  the country whence exported directly, into Canada.  2. The brands or stencils for.mark  ing shall be supplied by the department of customs, in the form ap-  proved-by the minister ;of customs,  and the marking of the packages  containing eggs shall be done at the  expense of the importer or shipper,  under the supervision of a ��������� customs  officer.  3. It shall be tbe duty of collectors of customs, at ports where imported eggs are entered for con  sumption or for warehouse or for  exportation, to see that all packages  of such articles are plainly marked  as prescribed byjhese regulations.  4. Packages of imported eggs entered for warehouse, if not properly  marked or branded, shall be marked  in such warehouse under supervision of the customs lockers in charge,  who shall see that all such packages  are marked according to regulations,  before they are delivered from warehouse.  5. Customs officers attending the  delivery of imported eggs entered  for consumption in Canada or in attendance when the s-ime. are being  laden in transitu on board vessels  or cars for exportation from Canada,  shall personally supervise and en  force the marking of all packages of  such; eggs;'  -'. Ak������llt'" eighty members of  the (3rrand Forks detachment,  of the 54th battalion left at  2:30 this afternoon by spelcial  train for the. training camp at  Vernon. This leaves only  about ten soldiers in the city I toon  Malcolm Campbell, Nelson, laborer;  seven years Cameron Highlanders,' 2d  battalion.'  William McAulav, Nelson, laborer;  six years Roval Naval reserve, qualified seaman  John H. England, Nelson, nurseryman.  Norman White,' Midway, clerk. ���������  R. S. Stevens. Nelson, farmer.  D. G. Denny, Nelson, mechanical  engineer.  S. J. Hi] lyard,'Nelson, clerk  A.-F. Randall, Nelson, farmer;  three years 27th Light Horse, Saska-  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermotn-  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.  4���������Friday... . -16  T>���������Saturday   .... 50  6���������Suncliy, -19  7���������Monday..  47  a���������Tuesday....... .43  9���������-Wednesday .. 42  10-Thursday  46  Max.  81  79  76  72  70  69  G5  '-"      ���������   Inches  Rainfall ;... 0.1G  irig address there was a unanimous : June  standing.vote by the audience ap-;  pealing to the Victoria government  to introduce the new and stricter  temperance measures as proposed by  the Provincial Moral Reform league.  The annual report of the local Sunday School association was given by  the secretary, Mrs.~E. C.   Henniger, \ ~ ��������� ----���������-   and showed an encouraging condi-' En.est Miller, M.P.P. for Grand  tion of the Boundary Sabbath Forks, arrived in the yesterday/from  schools' work for-the young. The Victoria. He went up to Green-  following officers were appointed, on wood today to attend the assizes,  nomination by the committee He is counsel for the Granby com-  tbrough Rev. C. W. King: Presi. pany in the case of Meagher vs. The  dent,   A.    S.   Matheson;  secretary,  Granby.  as a nucleus for the next contingent. - -  Previous to entraining ' the  company marched through the  principal streets. As the'soldiers passed - up Bridge street  "Tipperary" was sung right  heartily. ' This' brought forth  cheers from the citizens lining  the sidewalks.  At the station, an immense  crowd had gathered to bid  the boys farewell. After being photographed in a group,  the soldiers boarded the cars,  where - they bid farewell to  relatives and friends, and the  train pulled out amid loud  cheering and waving of hats  and handerchief.  '-; :The follewih'g is list of:.the  members of the" detachment;  Sergt John Gibson, Grand Forks,  blacksmith; 12 years with King's  Royal rifles as bugler  Sergt. F. Brewer, Grand Forks, fireman.  Corp. L. A. McMillan, Ne'son,  surveyor, one year 6th D C. O. R..  Vancouver.  Corp. A. E. Ron mark, Nelson,  rancher.  Lance Corp. K. E. Wilkinson, Nelson, civil engineer; three years 108th  .legiment, Victoria, as sergeant.  J. O. S  Olson, Grand Forks, tailor.  Albert Beer, Grand Forks, locomo  tive engineer.  Timothy Sallis, Grand Forks.  11. S. Neil, Phoenix, cook.  George Mario, Greenwood, fireman.  Percy F.   Poulton. Phoenix,   miner.  William A. Cut-ran, Nelson, newspaperman.  Teleinekos   Ritchie,. Nelson,   naval  fireman, Greek navy.  \E. T. Dallen, Nelson, miner.  Charles Sandison, Nelson, chauf-  fuer; three years Scottish Horse (yeomanry).  George Miller, Greenwood, blacksmith. .'.���������..  Richard Taylor, Nelson, bartender;  three years Scots Greys and 18 mos.  Highland Light Horse.  W. T. Jourdan, Midway, chauffeur  Ernest Duke, Grand Forks, farmer.  John Melnriis, Grand Forks, electrician.  W. J. Pearson, Grand Forks, electrician.  Frank Silverton, Nelson, bridge  carpenter.  George Shepherd. Nelson, bricklayer. : /  Mark Donnelly, Phoenix,miner.  Thomas Dolphin, Nelson, farmer.  ' Nelson Jackson, Nelson,  machinist.  Hubert J. Mahood, Nelson, farmer.  Gwynne   0/ Brown, Nelson,   bookkeeper and stenographer.  R. S. Ashby, Rossland, clerk.  '   A. H. Johnson, Grand   Forks    laborer.  Richard Whitehead, Nelson,  pressman.  David G. Davies,  Nelson, miner.  Morris Jackson,   Nelson,' rancher;  three years B. C.  Horse, Kainloops. -  F. J. McAvinn, Grand Forks,   fireman.  (Continued on Page 4- )  [EWS OF THE CITY  The members of the Grand Forks  company of the 54th battallion were  the guests of the Knights of Pythias  at tbe_entertainment given ��������� by the  Nashville students at the Empress  theatre on Monday evening..  The Grand Forks Tennis club is  preparing new courts on the east  side of Sixth street. It is expected  that-they." will be ready for play  next week. ���������  -   -  The government purchaser of  military horses will be in Grand  Forks on Saturday, July 3.  ONE SYSTEM  Lftng distance   telephoning to the  coast is now an   actual  fact.    It  i^  just as easy now to  telephone  from  Grand -Forks and points in  th'e eastern   part   of   the province to Vancouver and Victoria as it is between  point, in tbeKootenay and Boundary  districts.    Commercial calls are now  taken for alj points in the  territory  of the British  Columbia  Telephone  company in the lower mainland and  Vancouver island, and already many  calls nave been bandied to the satisfaction of  the   company's   patrons.  It is a source of gratification   to the  company that it  has   been possible  to connect up the different 'parts  of  its system sooner than was expected.  Physical   conditions   have ��������� been  a  handiccp,    but   now the Boundary  and the coost are in close touch with  each   other.    It  is "the materialization of the aim of the business men,  who   years   ago   planned to have a  direct railway  line   connecting   tbe  coast and the Kootenay,   so that interior trade in the province could be  kept   in   the province.    The Kettle  Valley railway is  now in operation, -  and the long distance telephone will  greatly assist in increasing  business  with-coast points and   form a   bond  of   mutual   interest between  these  two parts of the province.  Frank Plutton has taken over the  position of road superintendent in  this district .under the provinc:al  government from E Spraggett, re-  sighed.  The Daughters of the Empire presented each member of the local  company of the 54th battalion A'ith  a handy "housewife" and a lunch  basket for the trip to Vernon  Rev. M. D. McKee,of the Presbyterian church, will preach a special  sermon to young men on Sunday  evening, June 13. Subject: "The  Young Man's True Inheritance."  . Randolph Davis is suffering from  a broken collar bone, the result of a  fall from his bicycle.  Death of Miss Allen  The  death   of  Miss Laura M. J.  Allen occurred at the Cottage hospital last Saturday, June 5,  following  an operation. Last fall, while crossing the  Fourth  street bridge,   she  fell and broke one of her  legs,   and  she has been a patient at the  hospital since that time.    Blood   poisoning set in, and an   attempt  to  amputate the limb,   wag   made, but in  her weak condition  she  was unable  to bear the  shock, and died   while  under the influence  of chloroform. |  Tbe late Miss Allen  was' a resident!  Grand   Forks  for  many years, and'  her many  good   qualities  endeared;  her to all  with   whom she came in ���������  contact.    She   is    survived    by   a'  brother, Charles Allen, who has the  sympathy of the people oLthe community.  The funerai was held on Tuesday  afternoon from Holy Trinitychurch,  of which deceased was a member,  the service being conductad'by Rev.  P. C [layman. The attendance  was very large.  Granby's Production  It is stated  the Granby   company  will resume dividends at the rate of  6 per   cent   next   month.    An   ex  amination of the company's properties by represntatlves of a New York  banking house underwriting 82,000,-  000 of the company's bonds showed  there   are   9,000;000   tons of 2 per  cent ore in  sight  in the company's  Hidden     Creek   mine,   with  good  chances of increasing   the   tonnage  by   further   exploration,   and   that  large additional  tonnages  of   clean  ore   averaging.  0.6   per cent copper  have also been   developed.    Tbe   2  per   cent   ore   carries    recoverable  values of   30c   ppr   ton in gold and  silver.    The   Bonanza   mine   in addition has a single ore body measuring   up  340.000 tons.    The cost of  equipping this.property is placed at  $50,000.    The investigation -by   the  bankers shows an  amortised   value  of Granby stock of $100   per   ehare  based on 17c copper. The company's  Phoenix minesrare further  stated to  have developed  3,000,000  tons of  ore.    Tbe   copper   value of the ore  at the Hidden Creek mine  is placed  at   306,000,000 pounds, and at the  Phoenix mines   48,000,000  pounds  of copper.'   This   is   equivalent  to  three-fifths  of the total copper production of tbe province to date, and  it is probable the copper reserves at  Hidden Creek     will   be   increased  about 50 per cent on   these   figures.  President Nichols states   the   com  pany's   production     is    3,500,000  pounds of copper  per month  or at  the rate of 42,000,000  pounds   per  annum.    This  production   is being  increased   by   the  doubling of  the  Anyox smelter capacity  from 2000  tons a day to 4000 tons a day.  Yesterday was payday^ at the  Granby smelter, and it relieved the  money stringency to a considerable  extent. ,THE    SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,    B. C.  ^  k' Granulafed Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed by exposure to Sun, DusJ and Wind  quickly relieved by Murine  Eye Remedy. No Smarting  just Eye Comfort. At  Your Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Eyo  SalvemTubes 25c. For Book of (he EyeFreeask  Druggists or Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago  Farming Taught  by Tramp Teacher  and  School     Books     Are   Laid   Aside  Children Go to Work on Soil   .      j  (From     Liie   - Banker-Farmer,   Cham-  paigu,  Jll.) /  "Seth'' Sheppard, teacher at the I  "ouo-room" school in Xiles township, j  whose agricultural class is being ;  watched by educators over America, I  has made his first report allowing the i  development of 2!) farmers among his !  pupils.'" , ;  The report, "submitted to 10. J.  ' Tobin, county superintendent of  >;chools, showed that during the 1014  growing season the 2J) youthful farmers "banked"1 $G4n.-48 and rlie returns  are not all in yet. The total profits  will reach nearly $2,000.  It was less than a year ago that Mr.  Tobin conceived the idea of 'adding  "in the Held" agricultural work to  Hie school curriculum. Me wanted to  dignify the farming profession, make  tillers of the soil and encourage country life.  ���������'Seth". Sheppard's school, 'more  technically known as district No. 73,  or the East Prairie school, 12 miles  norlh of Chicago, was selected for the  experiment. It was necessary that the  teacher be employed .12 months instead of nine. When school closed (lie  teacher took up his work on the  farms with his pupils.  ���������'Seth" Shepard became America's  first, "tramp school teacher." fie  went from Held to field instructing the  children.  As the children were allowed to lay  aside their readers and arithmetics  they were instructed to-return home  and rent from their parents a small  tract of land tor farming during the!  summer months. "Raise whatever you  want," they weve told.  I2ach little farmer was required to  .pay his father landlord a standard  rent for his little farm.- That cost,  the cost of cultivation and the cost of  marketing all came from the produce. It was "real for sure" farming  with no "royal roads."  And each little farmer���������they ranged in age from 7 to 14 years^was required to open an account With the  Niles Centre -State bank. They were  progressive tillers of the toil' and  transacted all business by checks.  In that way their bank books were  their tests and when the teacher called on them for "final exams" on the  work of the year they simply produced  the Xiles Centre State bank statements which told the story like this:  Elmer Dohde. 160 square rods (one  acre) in corn, not yet marketed.  Mabel Baumann, six square rods in  carrots, onions and asters; net profits  ? 12.50.  Caroline Kutz, 1(1 square rods in :  parsley, onions and asters: not profits !  ?!M. 61. i  Otto Hoffman, three square rods in l  radishes; net profits $24.j)o. !  Alabel Wagner. 12 square rods in J  radishes-,'beans and asters; not profits ,'  ?i::.n:i. ;  So ran the record until accounting  had been made for every cine of the  young farmers.  "I figure that the farming profit for K  this year's work aomn'g the "t'elh"  Shepard pupils will jun clori to $2,000  when everything is marketed," said  Mr. Tobin. "And the parents are delighted with the proposition. Many  of the children are buying their own  school bos'is find clothing ibis fan.  and some will have comfoi table bank  accounts: besides.  "And during the coming year we  will use the Shepard school as a model by* which to develop every rural  school in Cook county,   ".t is going to  ���������'an the regeneration or our youngsters," added the county superintend-  out.  Long Term and Degradation  French    Colonel     Receives Stiff  Sentence ifor Stealing   Military  /       Stores  - Colonel Francois Deselaux, ' former  paymaster-general fn the French army  charged,with stealing military stores,  was convicted and sentenced to seven  years' solitary conlinement and  military degradation.    His name was ordered  removed   from  the  list  of  (he  Legion of Honor.  .Madame   Bechoff,"    the   wife   of  a  German, in whose house  'the stolen  | goods were found, also  was declared  guilty  |>y .Urn  court-martial and  sentenced to two years' imprisonment. A  soldier   named* Verges,   who   was  accused  of aiding    in the thefts,    was  given a one year sentence.    All  the  j other   defendants   were   declared   not  I guilty.  j Desclaux, who was formerly chief  i secretary lb Joseph Caillaux, when  | Caillaux was minister of finance,  J was arrested in January,- charged  j with stealing military mtpplies and  I sending them, to the'home of Mine.  j Bechoff, one of f'.ie best known, dress-  : makers in Paris. On account of the  l conspicuous   political  connections  of  r.  S  Desclaux    and    the  ��������� prominence  of  j Mine.  Hechoff, the charges created a  sensation.  i Failure���������But  a~ Brave   Man  J     A  soldier who had   failed  in   bust-  l ness and  was    absolutely  on his un-  ' pars   when    his . father  took him in  and gave him a job, writes:  '"My dear father, people know mo  as a failure and the people are right.  I am. I have always been a poor provider and ne'er-do-well, albeit a well  meaning one. I am afraid after this T  shall be worse off than ever, for 1  have one leg less than I used (o have.  Still, T am quite satisfied so.. 1 feel I  have at least done ^one little uspL'uI  thing. I have suffered a great deal  since they amputated my right leg  some twelve days ago, and I suffer  now. It's a strange thing, though.,  for T who am such a terrible coward,  love to feel this pain, for it keeps me  reminded of the fact 'that I, the ne'er-  do-well, even belong to the multitude  of ths glorious mutilated. Do not tell  my wife I have but one leg. She dors  not'know it as yet and I rather she  should not until I am out���������it God  wills it that I shall ever be."  MOST  PERFECT MADE  THE INCREASED NUTRITIOUS VALUE OF BREAD MADE  IN THE HOME WITH ROYAL  YEAST CAKES SHOULD BE  SUFFICIENT- INCENTIVE TO  THE1 CAREFUL HOUSEWIFE  TO GIVE THIS IMPORTANT  FOOD ITEM T-HE ATTENTION  TO W-ftlCH IT IS J'USTLY ENTITLED.  HOME BREAD BAKING REDUCES THE HIGH COST OF  LIVING BY LESSENING THE  AMOUNT OF EXPENSIVE  MEATS REQUIRED TO SUPPLY THE NECESSARY NOURISHMENT TO THE  BODY.  E. W. GILLETT CO.  LTD.  TORONTO, ONT.  ���������WINNIPEG  MONTREAL  Abbas II., the ex-Khedive of Egypt,  who has probably repented by this  time that he sided with Britain's enemies and thus lost his position, was  once very neatly snubbed by a young-  Canadian girl.*  When thev"Canadian girl was introduced to the Khedive he said to her:  '���������Have you been able to pick up any  of our language?"-  "Yes, I can say one or two words,"  she answered.  "Let me hear you," said the Khedive. ,  Pointing to her pocket, and imitating the whining'voice of the Egyptian  beggars, she said::  ���������'Backsheesh, Excellency!"  -Would Turn Pirate  There is quite the Xelsou (ouch  about a conversation winch is report-.:  ed ' to have taken place between  Vice-Admiral Stileman;. Senior Naval Officer at the Port of Liverpool,  and the skipper of a British trawler.  "If 1 see n German submarine, may  I ram it?" inquired, the. ..latter, anxious, no doubt, to obtain expert opinion. "As a non-combatant," the  vice-admiral replied, "you might be  hung as a pirate. And how would  you know whether' the submarine  was Germa'n or British?' "But suppose," urged the pertinacious skipper, "that I was quite certain it was  a German?" ."I cannot advise you,"  said the other, "as a nou-combataiit  to run into anything." "But suppose," persisted the skippe--. 'that  the wheel jammed, and f ran down  the submarine by accident?" "Well,"  the vice-admiral admitted, "you  could not do better than that."  The Jitney 'Bus  Robert  10. Mansfield. United" St-.itos  consul-general at Vancouver, B.C..  in  a  report regarding  the operation  of  jitney  'buses,  says   that   they  made  their     first  appearance  in  that  city  1 about January l, 1915, and-that about  I ,'iuO are being operated at the present  j time.     According   to   his  Report,   the  ��������� average daily receipts of each jitney  are $8. and the traffic of the British  Columbia  Railway-lias  been  affected.    In January,  1915,  this rail-  sway company carried 1,J38,333 .fewer  i passengers    than    in    January. 1914,  ! when the number of passengers car-  | ried  was 3,364,062.    Tn January, 1914,  ; the  company paid  the city $2,766 as  ' its percentage of gross receipts of the  I railway,   while in" January, 1915,  this  payment was reduced to 51,816, a de-  , crease  of :\?,\U  per cent.    It is  esti-  ; mated that the city will lose $30,000  ' in these payments, if the present decrease   in   railway   receipts   is   maintained.  Quick Change Artist *���������  My friend was talking about a very  remarkable piece of "high finance."  - "It looks marvellous," he said, "but  there is nothing really marvellous  about it. All that such a job requires  is perfect unscrupulousness-  "In that it is like Jones. Jones  was a mill worker, and one day he  came 10 work without any milk in his  coffee. - Smith, on the other hand,  had a jug of coffee that was all golden with rich. milk.  -  "Just- before   the    lunch   hour   the  milkless  Jones  began   to   tell   Smith  stories about strange thefts.        -     ,  "'Some   of-these    thieves  '11  take  the  hat off your head without your  Juiowin' it.' he said.  "'No!' said Smith.  "Some of 'em '11 take tha coat off  your back" while you're slee'pin' in the  train.'  "���������No!*  "The milkless Jones, as the noon  whistle blew then sent Smith off on  some trifling errand. A quick manipulation followed, and poor Smith  said, on his return::  "'It's right what you was tellin'  me about them thieves, for blowerl  if one of 'cm ain't come and taken  the milk out of my coffee.' "  Will  Punish  Emperor Joseph-For. Not  Having  Kept'His End up'in the  '   -   Conflict  . The Press Bureau's official eye-witness at tlie British front-sends a new  version of German aims gleaned from  captured German officers, who say  that the Austrian empire is to be dismembered, part'of it going to Italy  and part of it lo Germany. This is the'  price, according to these officers Austria' must pay for the failure of lier  arms..        ' . ���������      ���������.-.-'    . -,- *  It'is said in addition by these men  that Germany- will insist upon the'  annexation of Belgium to a new German confederation, to include all Germanic people's and the Scandinavians.'  Antwerp, according to. these view's^  which are pronounced with great assurance, is (o be made an international .port, and tha whole of this  scheme is to be brought about through  the offices of the Pope.  "Conversation with captured officers and the better educated prisoners  has thrown considerable light on the"  views of the general situation now  held by "the German army.  "It is freely acknowledged that Germany started /the war, but opinion  seems to be divided regarding her in-  lent ion to occupy Belgium permanently. "The belief is that she would not  have crossed the - Meuse if England'  had remained neutr.al. The belief is  that she would have advanced  through South Belgium and Luxemburg, ���������thiuking Great Britain would  take "it in the right way, as long "as  Germany maintained that she "desired  no'territory in Europe no1 already .occupied by. German-speaking peopie- It  is admitted (hat Germany's strategic  frontier in the .Vosges must be improved.        . <-,���������>���������_  "The most important point in the  views now held is a frank admission  that, since the Austrians have failed  so badly in the present way and have  had to be bolstered up by the armed  strength of Germany she will have to  pay for it and must bleed.   '  "The German prisoners hold that  the Austrian empire will cease to  exist. The Germans will give away  some of its territory to Italy, and will  include the German speaking portion (  of Austria in . the German, empire,  and also Luxemburg.  "The Germans will welcome .the  Duchy of Poland as a buffer between  themselves and Russia, and will insist on Belgium- -joining the Gorman  zollercin. Antwerp becoming an- international port.  "There will he a great central European confederation of the Germanic  peoples formed, to include the Scandinavian. The Germans look forward to  the good offices of the Pofie, though  the.necessity ;'or this is regretted because it is not thought that the'Papal  influence, is compatible with the attainment of the pan-American aims-  These views are based o.n inspired  and highly-colored _newspaper -;\c-  counts whi'.-h are cleverly edited from  the  off'j'.al   iorumiiiiiques.-"  _ "���������������'  Canada.  New Floating Mine  it  severe^-fvice.    On  the hymn  An official memorandum regarding  war orders states that at least ninety-five million dollars' worth of war  material and equipment has been ordered by the allies from Canada, and  that this expenditure does not' in-  cludu that incurred on behalf of the  Canadian contlngei ts, which exceeds  twenty-llirco millions Seventy-two  Canadian companies have been given  orders for shrapnel sells, and sixty-  seven are engaged in making the  various parts required. The orders  placed in the United States amount  to more than a billion dollars.  The Franco-German war * cost  France 9,287,000 francs (������371,515,-  0UO), one-hajif of which represented  the war indemnity to Germany. A.s  the war went on for about nine  months its daily average would be  fully a million and a quarter sterling.  The K-usso-Turkish war cost Russ-a  ������153,680,000, and she had two years'  fighting for ' her money. In the oTd  days the income tax was looked upon  in this country as a war tax. The  maximum income tax levied during  the Crimean war was Is 4rJ in the ������,  and the highest levy made by 'Mr  Michael Hicks-Beach during the Bn^:  war was Is 3d. in the JJ.���������Westminster Gazeltr-.  Economizing words becomes second  nature to those continually engaged  in telephoning and making long lists.  The London Chronicle Life tells of a  warrant officer of the ordnance department who was" of a devout* temperament and assisted at church ser-  one occasion, announcing  lie read out in a loud voice  of command: "Hymn nupmber two  double O seven���������Art thou .weary; ditto languid-;   ditto sore  distressed?"  , "Dugald and .a friend toured America, and duly reached Niagara Falls."  ,'Vngus, the friend, was impressed, but  Dugald said nothing. He just looked  at the falls critically, then yawned,  and then re-lit his cigar. *    "  "Ain't they -grand?" said Angus.  "Ain't they  wonderful?"  "Aye, mon. they arc," said DugalJ.  "But boo aboot the auld peacock at  Peebles that has the wooden leg?"���������  Exchange.  W. N. U. 1050  Prisoners of war are to be hired  out in Germany, according to the  Reichenberg Zeitung, the chief newspaper printed in the German language  in Bohemia, which publishes details  evidently SFiit out by the war office  of the terms and conditions under  which prisoners of war will be hired  out. It is mentioned tlitit there are  220,000 Russian prisoners, and gangs  of men between 500 and 1,000 strong  are being formed to make roads in the  Tyrol, to engage in mining in Slav-  onia, and to build new concentration,  camps in Hungary. Applications for  prisoners for agricultural labor in  Bohemia have also been granted-  The proofreader on a small middle-  west daily was a woman' of great  precision and extreme" propriety. One  day a reporter, succeeded in getting into type an item about -Willie Brown,  the boy who was burned in the west  end by a live wire." ',  On the following day the reporter  found on his desk a frigid note asking "Which is the west end of a boy?"  It. took only an instant to reply,  "The end (lid son sets on, of course."  ���������Ladies' Home Journal.  Has  Many Advantages Over' Those  in   Use   by - Other   Nations  The British navy has developed a  new type of mine, which, according to  the Scotsman, marks a new era in this  branch of warfare. The German and  French oflating mines have not presented such a very difficult problem,  because it has 'een comparatively  easy to sweep them up, owing-to their  suspension tackle. The new British  mine has no floats and no tackle." It  can-be ejected from a torpedo tube or  incontinently thrown overboard. If  desired, it can be set to rest on the  sea floor until the minute chosen'by  -those placing it, when it will- come  up, not to the surface, but ro the  proper depth at which .to meet the  rushing bows of a ship.  As soon as the mine, floating free,  reaches a certain depth there is set  up a series of movements which put  info operation a tiny propeller, and  this promptly" kicks the mine up to  the proper level. ' and then' stops 'until again called upon. It is not a>  mine easily caught in sweeping operations, as it progresses under water  in a series or slow "leaps," which  never reveal.jll. as it cannot leap beyond its lixed limit of buoyancy.  an occasional corrective to insure  good health and strength. Success  is almost impossible for the weak  and ailing. Enjoyment is not  "for the sick. Impaired health  and serious sicknesses usually  begin in deranged conditions of the  stomach, liver,  kidneys or bowels.  are recognized all   over  the.worltf.  to be the best corrective of troubles  ���������of the^digestive organs.  .They tone  the stomach, stimulate the liyer,' reg  ulate the bowels,  system, 25ur'fy  act  in   the   best  They cleanse the  the blood and  and  safest   way  One of the most heroic deeds of the  war occurred during the baffle of the  Suez Canal. The 'second shell which  struck II.M.S. Hardinge exploded  within a few feet of-Canal Pilot Care w, who was directing the navigation'of the boat from the bridge- ft  took off his  left leg above the knee  "Bring .me a chair and I'll get on  with the job," he said, with a grim  smile, and while the ship surgeon  dressed the stump of Carew's leg and  bandaged the lacerated arm the pilot  continued calmly to direct the boat's  course, even insisting at one point on  turning the wheel with the still useful arm. .Then he fainted and was  carried belosy.  Many, Butcher Shops Close  Two thousand, butchers' shop have  been closed in England since the beginning of the war. The increased  prices of meats and the effort in most  households to economize closely, has  been the cause for the decreased consumption, which has hit the retail  butchers very hard.  Probably more meat- than ever be-  tar/i is being imported into the British Tsles, but a large proportion of  it goes immediately into the hands of  of the government for supplying the  soldiers a home and abroad.  The business of the average retail  butcher, according to trade journals,  has decreased twenty per cent.  Largest Sale of Any Medicine in thcWortcL  Sold everywhere.    In boxes, 25 cents  Every Frenchman not in uniform  now wears a brassard on his arm to  show he is on special duty, for it is  a mark of shams'not to be in service.  'Sis. won't  be  able  to  see you tonight,   Mr.  Jones."  said     her    little  brother.    "She's  had  a   lur'ble  accident." ���������    , '  "Is that so?   WluiMiappened?"  "All  her hair got burned  up."  "Good heavens!    Was she burned?"  "Niuv;    she     wasn't     there.     Sha  don't :know   about   it   yet."���������Lippin-  colt's.             '   .  Stella���������I want a man  Bella���������I want a million  n a million,  in a man.  Dorothy was visiting her grandparents in the country for the first tim������.  Seeing a quantity of feathers scattered about he henyard, she shook  her head in  disapproval.  "Grandpa," she told ' him gravely,  "you ought really '. do something to  keep your chickens from wearing out  so."  Are  Low Down, Light Draft and Easy Running���������Don't Be  Without One fTl  THE    SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,    R. C.  A   i  U\  A GOOD CHEW IN/A GLEAN WRAPPER*.  10 CENTS PER PLUG  -  Cut out cathartics and purpativea.   They ar������  Ssrutal-liarih-unncccssary. Try.  .    CARTER'S LITTLE  ,    LIVER PILLS  Purclyivepctablc. Act  'yentlyoa the liver,  eliminate bile.and  .soothe thedcli-  catcmembraiic  of the bowel  Care Coti'  atipalion,  _ Siliaatr,  MSS,   . -  Sick Headache and Indigestion, as millions know.  ,  Smalt Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must tear Signature  Gold Given for Iron  Explosives From Petroleum      Destructive Explosives  GLOVES AND. MITTS     '.     .  Union-Made  FIT, QUALITY and WORKMANSHIP  OUR  MOTTO    '  Samples sent your dealer on request.  R. G. LONG &; CO., LIMITED,' Toronto  Mrs: Wiseiieighboiir Says  "I should have told-you the other  day when we were speaking of  ���������EDDY'S WASHBOARDS that it is.  quite, as necessaiy to have an Indurated Fibrewi.re Tub in which  to wash the clothes, if you want  to make a -success of wash day."  Mrs, Newlywed Says  1 c *>  "I've often- 1 eard of EDDY'S  FIBREWARE PAILS AND TUBO,  .What's the differenco between  fibre; and  wcodenware?"  "EDDY'S PAILS AND TUBS are  made from compressed fibre baked  at extreme heat All in one solid  pie'ee. Cannot warp or,fall apart.  No chance of splintc s. Wear  longer, look better and are very  light "'to handle. The latter point  should always be a matter of consideration when buying \ kitchen  utensils," concludes Mrs. \Vise-  neiglibour.   .  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  .  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  Mrs. Winslows  SOOTHJMG - SYKUP ���������  PURELY VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  IfroufoeroL'Tof sorts"'kc.n down' "cor the slues*  - SUrPKR from KIDNUV. BLADDER. NERVOLS DISEASIS  IHXON'&WEAKNKSS.ULCERS.SKINERUPTIO.S'S.PILES.  wrlt������ for FREE cloth hound medical book on  lhe������������ dl������eas������a anil wonderful cures effected by  THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. No1 W.2 N,3  THERAPION^$ft.r  ������ht reraeijrfor YOUR OWN ailment.   Absolutely FREE  "   h'e follow up-circulars. No obligations.- Dr. LeCLEKO  Mr.D.Co.HAVEKsrocKRn.HAMrSTEAD London.Eno  .-WJC WAHT TO PROVE THEKAriON WILL CURS TOW.  :..-   ''Y ������������������    ��������������������������������������������� '    ������������������������������������"   -  ���������75.. YEARS   OF   PROGRESS  - ������������������-���������{     The  Old  Reliable .  Established 1840  "���������The;-..World's.   Fastest   Weekly  Mail an 1 Passenger Ocean Service.  Reduction.Second Cabin Rates  W'a     ALL STEAMERS  ������i)t>u     INCLUDING LUSITANIA  The' largest,   fastest  and  finest  steamer now in service.  Prepaid "Passages arranged. Apply to any Il.R. or S.S. Agent, or  THE CONARD STEAMSHIP CO.,  304 MAIN STREET        WINNIPEG  Aojit������ Wniti to WrfU tl������II tiKuranct  rap Tit* CiinmlA Wt'Mhcr InjHNlncw C*w,  IV'jinWoti l.nni|,;in,-���������Incorporated- jgiiji  (Hi .y.nr-nt Willing Ifi Il,a Well. >'or  B.t������k.ittlu.'w.in   AKCncictr,    Awly   Domln.  I'.u pnjiiw limited, r������ri. c.. lUmmomi  Jlliifc Mm>������������ Jaw.   ror MinKoU-Asm...  yle*i Aunly frank A. Taikn-. IJCBt. tj.������  ���������   "Begin at the bottom and work up,  Patrick;-'that is the only way."  "It cannot be. done,in my business.  I'm a well digger." "  Sore  s'  Absolutely  Painless  No  cutting,  no plast-  - era or pads ��������� to press  ?��������� the sore    spot.    Put-  */'' nam's     Extractor  makes the corn go without pain. Takes  out the sting overnight. Never falls-  leaves no near. Get a 25c bottle of  Putnam's Corn Extractor today.  W. N. 0^.1050  Number/of Iron Finger Rings Sent to  ' Gferman Sympathizers Held-Up.   -~  The  postal aulhoriCies  .lat Ottawa  have  held  a number  of .iron  finger  rings addressed to German sympathizers-in Canada, and atlhe same time  have unearthed-a "peculiar scheme to  assist the fatherland. The plan is being  carried   out  by  certain  German  newspapers in rnc United States."People  arc asked- io  send in their* gold  rings, which are said to be forwarded'  ���������to .Germany, ostensibly to assist the  Red Cross Fund, but it is'believed to  help swell the kaiser's gold reserves.  In return'for the gold ring the donor  is sent an iron band to be worn as a  marlc of devotion to liis'country. ,The  rings  art- inscribed  in  German:   "To  the old Fatherland, my faith to prove,  I give ,in"timc-of stress gold for this  iron."  , The scheme is understood to have  baen    worked     extensively    in    tiie  United States.  All Night-With "Asthma.���������Everyone  knows how -attacks of asthma often  keep'their' victim awake the whole  night long. Morning finds him'wholly  unfitted for a day of business, and yet,  business mus'f still be carried through.  All this night suffering and lack of  rest can be avoided by the prompt use  of Dr. .J. D. Kellogg's, Asthma Remedy, which positively does drive away  the attacks. .  "Uncle Joe" Cannon was asked  what he thought of the outlook for  the Republican party , in 1916, and  he answered with a^story.  "A black man "was arrested for  horse stealing while.I was prosecuting attorney in Yermilion county,'/,  lie said, "and was placed on trial  after -being duly .indicted. When his  day in court came lie was taken before the judge and I solemnly Bead  the charge in the indictment to him.  . " 'Are you guilty or not?'' I asked.  "The black man : oiled uneasily in  his chair. 'Well, boss,' he finally said,  'ain't ,dat the very thing we're about  to try?"  There Is mare catarrh In this section  of tho country than all other diseases  put together, ana until tho last few  years was supposed to be Incurable.  For a great many years doctors pro-  -noiiRced It a local disease and prescribed  local remedies, and by constantly ratlins  to cure with local treatment, pronounced It incurable. Science has  proven Catarrh to bo a constitutional  disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. J tail's Catarrh Cure,  manufactured by F. J. Cheney- di Co-  Toledo. Ohio is the only Constitutional  cure on the market. It Is taken internally In doses from 10 drop3 to a toa-  spoonful . il acts directly on tho blood  and mucous surfaces of the system.  They offer one hundred dollars for any  case' it falls to cure. Bend for circulars  and   testimonials.  Address:  F.   J.   CHENEY   &  CO.,   Toledo,  Ohio  Sold   by  DruffEsts.   76c.  Take Hairs Family Pills for constipation.  Will    Build    $200,000    Plant to Make  Gasoline  and   Explosives  Secretary Ijane announces that the  United State's Bureau of Mines has  entered into a. co-operative, arrangement with'the Aejxa'Exposives Company of New.,York\for. the development on a commercial scale of the  process discovered by Dr. Walter F.  Rittman, one of the bureau's experts,  for the manufacture of benzol - and  tulol from petroleum.  Through,' Dr. Rittman's discoveries  it is expected bases for dyes tuffs and  high explosives heretofore almost exclusively imported from Germany will  be drawn from petroleum and independent producers will be able to  double their output of gasoline.  - Under the agreement the Aetna  company-undertakes to devote the  sum of not less than $200,000 to the  construction of apparatus and machinery necessary to make exhaustive  tests of the commercial feasibility of  the new discovery. The development  work will he carried, on in Pittsburg,  where the company has acquired a  small refining plant. " " ���������  "It, is expected that the co-operation will be .productive of great benefits," said Secretary Lane, "inasmuch  as It will'enable the process to be immediately tried out. in "large- scale  operations and will " permit the  Bureau of Mines at an early date to  publish the full details of a commercial workable process."  "The contract expressly provides  that all devices, improvement, processes and inventions of any kind  evolved in the development of the~pro-  cess shall be subject to patent by the  Bureau of Mines for the benefit of the  public. The work will be'carried on  under the direct supervision of Dr.  Rittman, who will have exclusive control and direction of the experimental  work."  French Have a New Explosive Terrible  in its .Effect  Ever since the beginning of'the war  there have been rumors of a new-  French explosive of appalling force.  A recent statement .referred to the  expected increase in results from artillery lire consequent upon some discoveries and the Paris Eclair prints  an extract from a soldier's letter, saying:  "We had three trenches to take, and  expected.a hard job. The air seemed on lire. The signal was given and  we charged, but the usual hail of  bullet's was  lacking.  "On 'searching the. first trench we  halted, petrified. It was filled with  corpses. In a corner the soldier who  served the mitrailleuse was -upright,  chained to the gun. Ho, too, was lifeless. We "rushed a second trench and  a third. Tho same sights were there,  everyone was annihilated."  Minard's  Etc.  Liniment    Cures    Burns,  New British" Airship  Twelve  powerful  airships,  claimed  to be improvements over anything of  the air-fighting    typo    ever    floated,  have been completed in. England. ���������  These machines are to attack German fortersses and naval bases. According to the English claim, the  new type of dirigibles have remedied  the defects of the Zeppelins and  have vastly improved on the offensive  possibilities of the German craft.  DOUBLE  TRACK   MILEAGE  \  Horses or Gasoline  Craze For Gasoline Engines Fast Dying Out in the West  Saskatchewan farmers are apparently coming to the conclusion that  gasoline tra'ctive" power is less economical than that supplied by animals.  The Hon. W. R. Motherwell recently  stated that the Saskatchewan Investment Co. at Meringo had discarded  the six large engines they had in  favor of oxen, 160 ox������n being required  to do the old work. At the Horse  Breeders' convention held in Regina,  the secretary in his report claimed  that the 'craze for gasoline engines  was fast dying out and that the use  of horses was being reverted to. 'The  result is that mixed farming in this  province has received a considerable  impetus.- y '."  The report of the Sheep Breeders'  association also held in. Regina showed, there were 126,000 sheep in Saskatchewan in 1914, or about one to  every five persons. The price realized  for wool in 1914 was 17.G cents as  compared with 13 and 14 cents in  191.1.  The outlook for increase in sheep  production is favorable, the" only  trouble being dogs. It was decided to  take up with the provincial government to see- if all dogs in rural districts with the exception of those kept  on the farm for utility purposes could  not be done away with. Over 1,000,000  hogs were produced in Saskatchewan  in 1914, as compared with about 500,-  000 in 1913.  Double   Track   Mileage  of C.P.R.  Exceeds    That    of   All Canadian  ,     Railways Put Together  The Canadian Pacific Railway now  has 1,420 miles of double track, which  is very much greater tahn the double  track mileage of    any other line in  Canada, and exceeds that of all Canadian railways put together. ���������  The supply of copper is so limited  in- Germany that for some time past  German agents have been collecting  large quantities of copper coins in  Italy and transporting them to Germany for the manufacture of projectiles. According to the Demoncrat*  de Delemont a similar ruse is being  employed in the Swiss .Turas, where  the French "sous," which have a  large currency, are eagerly bought at  double their face value by German  agents. -  The Way Out  Minard's  where.  Liniment   for   sale   every-  Recognition at a Distance  Some interesting experiments have  be-on made in the army v. ith the object of discovering a: what distance  the recognition of one soldier by another is reliable. For soldiers with  good eyes it was fou.HL.that a person  seen once before :;oulJ be recognised  at a distance of SO feet, while an acquaintance could be recognized at a  distance of 300 feet, and an intimate  friend or relative at a distance of  500 feet. The various parts of a man's  body can be distinguished and any  decided movement can be detected by  an expert rifleman at a distance of  300 feet. At 1,800 feet a man appears  as a spot on the landscape and cannot usually be soon if he keeps still  or if his dress doer, not contrast with  the background.  "������������������������������������  Change of Food Brought Success and  Happiness  An ambitious but delicate girl, after  failing to go through school on account of nervousness and hysteria,  found in Grape-Nuts the only thing  that seemed to build up and furnish  her the peace of health.  "From infancy," she says, "I have  not been- strong. Being ambitious to  learn at any cost, I finally got to the  High Scltaol hut soon had to abandon  my studies on account of nervous  prostration  and hysteria.  "My food did not agree with me,  .and I grew thin and despondent. I  could not enjoy the simplest social affair for I suffered constantly from  nervousness in spitj of all sorts or  medicines.  "This w;retched condition continued  until I became interested in'the letters of (hose who had cases like  mine and who were being helped by  eating Grape-Nuts.  "I had little faith, but, procured a  pkg., and after the first dish I experienced a peculiar satisfied feeling  that I had never gained from any ordinary food. I slept and rested better  that night and in a few days began to  grow stronger.  "I had a new feeling of peace and  restfulness. In a few weeks, to my  great joy, the headaches and nervousness left me and life became bright  and hopeful. I resumed my studies  and later taught ten months with ease  ���������using Grape-Nuts every day. I am  now the mistress of a happy home  and the old weakness has never returned-  Name given by Canadian Post urn  Co., Windsor, Ont. Read "The Road to  Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a Reason."  Ever read the above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. They  arc genuine, true, and full of human  Interest.  Raw, Damp Weather. Starts  the Pain, But the Trouble  Lies in the Blcod  Spring weather is bad for rheumatic  sufferers. The changes from mild to  cold, the raw, damp winds start the  aches and twinges, or in the more extreme cases, the tortures of the  trouble going. But it must be borne  in mind that it is not the weather that  causes rheumatism. The trouble is  rooted in the blood���������the changeable  weather merely starts the pains. The  only way to reach the trouble and to  cure it is through the blood. The poisonous rheumatic acids must be driven  out. E Liniments and rubbing may give  temporary relief, but cannot possibly  cure the trouble. The tulferer is only  wasting time and money with this  kind of treatment and all the time the  trouble is becoming more deeply rooted���������harder to cure. There is-just one  speedy cure for rheumatism���������Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. They act directly  on the impure, acid tainted blood-  They purify and strengthen it and  thus root out the cause of the rheumatism. Here is strong proof of the  above statements. Mr. J- Routley,  Sydney, Man., says: "I was so badly  crippled with rheumatism in my hips  and knees that I could hardly go  about. I began the use of Dr. .Williams' Pink Pills, which I took steadily for a couple of months, by which  time all traces of the trouble had disappeared. T can mos*; strongly recommend the Pills to all rheumatic  sufferers."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes for  $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.,   Brockville.   Ont-  TjiaMayABatMaftdK'tjaaaaaeftv^-r&^Bs^^  HARNESS  OIL  is manufactured expressly for harness.  That's why it prevents cracking, and  makes the leather  soft and pliable. One  , ��������� rubbing; with Eureka"  makes an old set of.,  harness look like  new.  Dealers Everywhere  , She  /IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY  Limited  :   <  Made in  Canada  New Records in Deep Sea Diving  That deep diving is a practical procedure when  the proper precautions  are    taken    seems to have  been demonstrated  by  tests  carried  out  by  the navy department during ths fail  of 1914 off the coast of Now England.  In these tests only such apparatus as  is   supplied   with   the   diving   oulfits  all naval vessels was used. About one  hundred dives    were   made,    and although great depths  were    reached,  no  mishaps   or   difficulties   wore  experienced. One diver went to a depth  of 274 feet, and it is believed by the  officers in charge that a depth of :;00,  feet or more can be reached  without  serious danger.  Zeppelins cr Spiders?'  A story is told of a young French  woman who observed with punctiliousness the wartime precautions ordered by the poiice.  She kept the shutters closed at  nightfall, and the curtains pulled  clown, so that not a speck of light  would escape form her apartments.  But one night, when reading the  newspaper, yshe said that she had  reached the limit.  The newspapers said that if-the  Zeppelins came all persons must go  into the cellars. She told her friends  she would not go down into the cellar. . .'-..������������������  "I do not care a fig for the Zeppelins," she said. "It is no use asking me.' I will not go dowu into the  cellar."  "But why?" asked her friends. "Be  cause," she replied, "I am afraid of  spiders."  Wise mothers who know^ the virtues.  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator   always have it at hand,  because  it proves its valuv  There is no getting away from the  fact that the money for the stockman  is in good stock. It makes little difference as to class or breed, provided  they are adapted to.soil, climate and  local conditions. What is trua of purebred dairy cattle is true of beef cat--  tie, horses, sheep and swine. The man  who sets a high standard of individ-  ualUy, pedigree and performance and  uses good judgment in his breeding  operations which enables him to reach  his goal is the man wlio is paid for  his pains.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  Absinthe Drinking  Absinthe drinking, now permanently banned in France, came home with  the French soldiers from the Algerian  war (1844 to 1847). The green devil  soon pushed its way across the channel, for by 1S54, when "The Newcomers" was written, it was a familiar  drink in West End clubs. When  Barnes scats himself by the window  at Bay's and gossips to Sir Thomas  de Boats and Charley Heaviside, he  orders "an absinthe and water" to recuperate from the fatigue of a day's  toil in the city.���������Pall Mall Gazette.  IIECZEI  Child Failed to Mere Skeleton. Intensely Itchy. Could Not Bear  Ciothing. Used Cuticura Soap and  Ointment. .No Trace of Trouble,  Revive the Jaded Condition.���������When  energy flags and the cares of business  become irksome; when the whole system is out of sorts and there is general depression, try Paimelee's Vegetable Pills. They will regulate the  action of a deranged stomach and a  disordered liver, and make you feel  like a new man. No one need suffer a  day from debilitated digestion when  so simple and effective a pill can be  got at any drug store.  The moving picture director was  having trouble in getting one of the  scenes right. The girl was supposed  to resist the attempt to kiss her, but  the rehearsal was far from satisfactory.  "Tliink now," snid the director,  coaching her, "havon't you ever tried  to stop a young man from kissing  you?"  "No," was the girl's frank reply.  300 Palmcrston St.," Sarnla," Ont.���������  When my little girl was two months old sho  dovelopcd a slight eruption on her hip.i  which I -was told was  eczema. In a fsw weeks'  tims it had spread to hop  hands and Teet, her cyea  and behind hn- cars. Sho  suffered terrible angiiNU  arul failed to a mere skeleton. The fikln all came ofT  ,'/ the palm:; of her hands ami  the soles of her feel and wo thought sho  would die. Tho eczema broke out like  small pimples which became in a short timo  llko water blisters and looked much liko  a burn. It- v.T.-, intensely itchy and (ho  child moaned and twisted continually. KIhj  could not hear her clothing near her and I  did not attempt to drcus her.  ".U this stage i got a box of Cuticura  Ointment and a cake of Cutlcum, Soap and  Juit followed directions In im-ir uso. I  kept up this treatment for a few day;* and  was more than pleased to see that It wm  giving relief. In a few weeks1 time thero  was absolutely no trace <:f the tnrtiblo left."  (Shjned) Mis. H. Langlols. Feb. ^0 101-1.  Samples Free by Mail  A single hot bath with Ctilieiirn Soap ami  n gentle anointing with Ciilicwra. Ointment  are often suflldtnl to afford Immediate relit-r  In tho most distressing cases of shin and  scalp disease) when all clso failu. Hull  throughout tho world. Mbwal sample ol'each  mailed free, with :)--[>. Hook. Adilnv-w postcard "Cuticura, P������pt. D, Boston, U.S.A.*} THE   SUN,    3RAND   FORKS,   B. C.  G.   A.   EVANS,  EDITOR  AND  PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION KATKB :  One Year .'...- '. #}-j|0  One Xeftr {In advance)  !���������������"  One Vear, in United States  I-00  Address all communications to .v  ThbGba.ndFoi.ks Sun,     ,  Phonk R74 Grand Forks, B.C  FRED AY, "JUNE 11,   1915  The interned alien enemies  of the empire in this province  will have to be supported by  the people of British Columbia, and whatever work these  prisoners of war may be employed at should distributed  impartially throughout the  province. In this district the  completion of the interprovin-  cial highway between this city  and .Rossland is of great importance, not only locally, but  to the people' of the entire  west. If the interned aliens'  are put to work building-  highways, this stretch of road  should not be overlooked by  the government.  SOLDIERS  H. G. Jenks, Greenwood, cook.-  W.'K. Symes. Grand   Forks, cook.  .-', D. J;. McPhee, Grand Forks, team-1  ster. ,.'���������'��������� I  ���������John Meyer, Greenwood, p.rospec-1  tor; two years 59th battalion Swiss _  army as corporal, "  Alfred-Jackson, Columbia; .C.PR.  bridgeman.  Thomas McKinley, Grand Forks,  miner.  W. F. Connery, Grand Forks, machinist; two years '��������� naval' brigade,  Wanganui.  W.- H. Henderson, Phoenix; three  months heavy artille.iy in Massachusetts.  -   Oha.les   Swanson,    Hock ��������� .Creek,  rancher.  Alex Helmer Johnson, Rock Creek,  rancher.  J. C  Carman, Phoenix, motorinan.  Herbert Summers, Grand Forks'.'  D. D. McMillan, Phoenix.  Trank Maletta, Boundary Falls.  John White, England.  E.-E. Nicholson. Prince Edward  Island  Roy Harris, Nelson  R   S   Agnew, Scothmd.  "   T. M��������� McNeil," Alberta.  Pat Carey, Ireland.  M..Tunney, Quebec.  Edgar Russell, Ontario. .  A. Johnson, Ireland.  (ConcludedJrom Page 1.)   ���������  A. E. Graham, Nelson,-newspaperman; two years 102-nd R. M.R., Nelson.  -A. F. Graves, NeNon, banker.  D. E, McLeod. Nehon.  D. E. Jones, Nelson, clerk.  H. A. Bard,v Phoenix, clerk.  John Quln, Nelson, rancher.  James J. McDougall, G.iand Forks,-  carpenter.  W. J. Jory, Greenwood, foreman  carpenter; eight years with 2nd Duke  of Cornwall's light infantry.  6. R. Matthews, Greenwood, time  keeper, 12 years Devonshire regiment  as corporal.  John D. Morrison, Greenwood,  miner.  Edgar Gauthier, Grand Forks, carpenter.  Good Entertainment  The -Ladies' Aid of the Methodist  church gave a  delightful  entertainment to a crowded house at the Em  press theatre this evening.    The following program was rendered:  Ovrture Werner's Orchestra  Male Chorus Selected  Recitation, "I Want"  Mrs. Page  Solo, selected Miss Carter  Recitation, "The Rally"...Pte. Ashby  Solo, selected  Miss W-. Rowen  Recitation, "Aunt Jemimas'  Courtship" : .' Mrs. PaSe  Monologue, "A Slight Miscalculation" Pte. Ashby  Then followed an old-time Ladies'  Aid business meeting at ."Mohawk  Crossroads," a sketch dating back  to the Victorian era, with the following cast:  Mrs. DeLloyrl Fitzhammond, Bos-  tonian Mrs. W. J. Mclntyre  Mrs, Kindly,   visitor    Mrs. (Jndge) Brown  Mrs Smith, President    Mrs. E. C. Henniger  Mrs. Green,hostess.. Miss M. R. Mann  Mrs   Gray, Secretary    " Mips S- McKinneil  Mrs. Day Treasurer..Mrs. L.G.Fowler  THE  GRAND FORKS FEED & PRODUCE GO  Carries, a Complete Stock of  Cement, Lime and Plaster  Seed  Grain   and  Garden Seed  Bridge Street,  Grand "Wfcs, B. C,  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous attention.  mers an  When doing that work in Franklin and  Gloucester  Camps this season, Qet Jouv Supplies at the  Gloucester General Store A full line of General  Merchandise, Groceries,   Boots,   Shoes and  Dry   Goods,  Hardware.    Prices very reasonable.    Quotations  on  request.  THOMAS FUNKLEY, Prop.  edding  Presents  ". Let'us help'yoirpick that.  . -'��������� Present you are going to  "������������������-give.'    We have a beauti-  1 'fiil line of.  ���������'���������   ," .,.''  CutGlass,Silverwar.e  and Mantle Clocks  At prices that, have- not*  been  advanced since the  war. ��������� ,      _"���������_'���������"  Ai Di MORRISON grand forks, b.c  Mrs. Dale, Suffragette.".Miss A. Yates  Members Ladies' Aid���������  Miss Harpe Miss J   M.  Barlee  Mrs. Jones  '.Miss M. Mudge  Mrs. Harriss Mrs. A C. Burr  Mrs. Bruce   Miss L. M, .Hoffman  Mrs  Kane .... Miss,N.'Carter  Mrs.  White Mrs. W. Farmer  Mrs  Bain Miss E. Sloan  Mrs Wise Mrs R ,L  Hodgson  Mrs. Hoyt ....  " Mrs. T. J Lake  Mrs. Growler...Mrs. W. H. Dinsmore  Mrs. Lowell ....Miss F  Gilpin  Mrs "Brown Mrs.   Meggitt  Mrs. Henderson ..." iVl'ss  Ida Gaw  Mrs. Black..".    Mrs. F  Reid  Mrs. Scott....- Mrs. F 'E-Cooper  Rule Brittania .7 .'."....Chorus.  . >   ���������"   Gud Save the King'.  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with special Butter Wrapper;  Ink. Also imprinted wrappers. , Our prices  are riurht. '���������' * -  SUN PRINT SHOP  How to Address the Soldiers  In order to facilitate'the handling  of mail  at   the  front arid to insure j'  prompt delivery, the Dominion post  office department requests .thttt   all  mail be addressed as follows:  ���������Rank l   Name ���������,-������������������  Regimental number ���������������������������  Company,squadron or other unit..  Battalion ������������������ ���������������������������  Brigade   . First  (or second) Canadian   con  ting^nt   > British expeditionary force   Arniv Post Office,      .  - London,-England.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good .  Horses at All Hours -.at.  the  '"���������   Fish is no good.as brain food unless  it has something to assimilate with.  MEWS OF THE CUV  The creation of an animal that will  con\e_rt the Jimhlll mustard into a  commercial product is a prime nee  essity at present.  - Sergt. Peter Barker has received  a post eard 'from the Dardpnelle's  from his brothe'r-in law, E Sapple,  who was formerly furnaceman at  the Boundary Iron Works in this  city. ,    -  A post card has been received by  a friend of Ellis Bickley, formerly'  of this city, saying that. after 1 being  in the trenches in France . for two  months without receiving a scratch,  he is now doing police duty in  England.  Immigration Inspector McCallum  yesterday prevented a pro German  rancher of Danville crossing the line.  The farmer has been in the habit  of selling farm products here, and  incidentally collecting funds -for the  German cause.  -Thp casualty lists thi* week contained the news of the d^nth in 'action of F. G. Barker, of the Winnipeg horse, but late of the Madrass  Lancers. He was a brother of Sergt.  Peter Barker, of this city.  Some peoplVs curiosity is as crooked  .as the interrogation point that goes  with it.  Most people have too much of what  they don't want and too little of what  they do want.  Many a good story has been spoiled  by sticking to facts.  The   best  thing  to do is to do your  I best. -��������� ______  !     "Type was made to read "    This  ! fact is constantly kept  in   mind  at  The Sun Print Shop.  John Wanama'ker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls." It begins very gently  at "first, but'the pull is steady. -" It in  creases' day by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   power."  The Sun only costs SI a year.    It  prints all the news. -",   .  W^ite Wyandottes  That Lay and Win  I won' at   fall show 1st and 2nd  cockerel; 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet.  1st and 2nd pen.  At winter show I   made  four  ontriea  and won   2nd   cock, 1st cockerel, 1st  hen, 1st pen and silver cups.  Eggs from the -above are S2.00  for 15,- and special prices given  on more'than 15.  \  W^ite Orpingtons  ��������� I won at the   winter' show, mak- -  ing   five  entries, 2nd   cock; 1st,  2nd   and   3rd hen,'"1st   pen and  silver cup.  I have one pen of these  mated up  at  $1.50 a setting of 15.  I have two crosses mated up,  Red pullet with Brown Leghorn  cock and White Orpington hens  with -White Ley horn cockerel.  Esjsh SI-00 for 12.  odel Liyery Barn  Burns S ,0'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Street.  E.E.W-MILLS  GRAND FORKS,  B. G.  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Sr Gait Goal  N.  ow  * Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  TELEPHONKS; i,. '-.'���������'- ������  office, KH6 ���������   Ffrst Street  Hansen's Residence. R38 lu*1 w'10���������  ! The Sun, at SI a year, is Superior  ! to any $2 a year paper printed in the  'Boundary. This is the' reason why  | we do not have to resort to gambling  schemos to gain new subscribers or.to  hold those we already have. --  The Sun  is the   largest and  best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is  only  one-  half that of its local contemporaries.  It is a valuable advertising medium,  because its   large   subscription   list  has been  obtained,   and   is   main-  j tained,   merely on its   merits  as  a  ' newspaper.    It uses no indirect or  'questionable methods to secure subscribers.  !    The weekly market will   be   held  jon  Second street,   between   Bridge  street and Winnipeg avenue, tomorrow forenoon.  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  W OOD     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PH0NF64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  ilartinn-ullen  All Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  Grand- Forks Transfer  PHONE 129'  Sole Agents for  ;Teaming-; of -All-Kinas::'���������':  Bus and Baggage" at All  Trains. ���������  ���������      ..-������������������.  Mclntyre $  Mclnnis, Proprietors  eo. E." Slassie  i ,  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  TAILORING  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forks, B. G.  Yale  Barber Shop  Kazor Honing a Specialty.  P. A. Z.  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street.  ��������� THE.  LONDON DIRECTORY  (Published Annually)  Enables traders ..throughout  the  world   to  communicate direct with English  M ANUFACTIJRERS:& DEALERS  in each olass of goods. Besides being: a complete commercial snide to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contaius lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  .      . - STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating tho approximate SailtngB;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the ourr'ent edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5. orlarger advertisements from S15.  .  .  :    ���������  ��������� ~r    .  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E,C.  Pays for The  Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary couitry  OFFICE AT  The Mann DrugCo. 's Store  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Accept no substitutes, but get the  original���������The Grand Forks Sun. It  gathers and piints  the   news  of the  city and district first. JHE.  SUN,    (3RAND .FORKS,   B  The following-is the platform of the  Liberal party of'- British ' Columbia,  which principles we pledge ourselves  to bring into ^operation when elected  to power: '.,,".  1���������Free Lands for Settlers���������  None for Speculators, (a-) We be  - Heve that agricultural land should be  disposed of only.on such conditions as  will insure "its continuous use and occupation. - - .  - (b) We will utilize as far" as ract\  cable the resources of the province ' in  developing and. making accessible  the agricultural and other latent  wealth of the province by good roads  or water communication where neces  sary.         ".               ''.-���������'       ��������� . -  (c) Free homesteads to actual settlers. Holders of pre-emptions to be  ���������given benefit of this provision; ,-  ._ '(d) Advances to "settlers on easy  terms to assist in clearing, . dyking.ir  rig'ation and'other permauent improvements.    -  (e)- Surveys of all  i?ccessible - agri  -cultural lands to.be rapidly completed  and. survey  sheets' and all necessary  information to be made easily  availV  ble to the public.   '..'���������         ������������������  ���������(������)'[ Settlemenien block .to  be dis,-  couraged-by^the .removal- of ^reserves  which ^scatter population   and greatly  increase the'cost of roads,  schools rand  other-ngcessary. facilities.   * ���������V< *,      "-  ���������     (g)VNo public lands  for the specu'  latbr.-��������� ���������'      -      -"-.'������������������    "..'������������������-  2���������Transportation;;, (a) .Co opera-,  tioh!with the' Dominion-' government  in securing all-rail connection betwaen  the railway . systems of Vancouver  island and the railway systems of the  mainland  (b)' The construction of a line owned  and controlled by the government to  give direct communication by the best  struction. ,  (h)/The prevention of over-capitalization of railways.  (i) 'Aid to railways riot to" exceed  what is reasonably, necessary to,secure  "construction.     ,'.'���������. "  "(j) Freight, passenger and express  rates and telegraph.- tolls of, all government-aided roads to be under, the  jurisdiction'of :tfie Dominion' railway  commission.,,      .'. .'     .���������  ,���������  (k) With a view to meeting the  demand for the transportation of grain  from Saskatchewan and   Alberta, the  equal   suffrage   of  (a)  provide   for  the  women with meri.  ' 7���������Taxation. . (a). Exemption of  improvements on all lands . paying  taxes to the provincial government,  < (b) A readjustment of the system  of taxation whereby the province will  receive a fairer proportion of the uh  earned- increment.    .     ���������   ���������    .  (c) Immediate reform of   the .pres  entcostly,' cumbersome and   inequita  ble system; of   collecting school taxes  iniinorgdnized districts  8r-LAB0R���������Workmen's  Compen  immediate construction .of government (SATI0N Without Litigation  (a) The  route ,-as   to grades and distances be  - tween : the   Similkameen    arid   other  in tenor points and the coast.  \ (c)- The husbanding.of the   provin.  "eial credit to assist lines that will open  up hew- territory. \ -  -   (d)" We  oppose <prouihcjal   credit  and,reserve being wasted   in paralleling existing lines.' ':  (e) Abolition of the system of giv  frig away crown lands . for townsites,  iree of, taxation 'and under railway  control.- - -  (f)-AJl francises for   the -construe  tion,"operation, and ownership or leasing of government  aided .roads to be  open' tn.'publie competition.  (g)' The province to co-operate with  the Doiriinidhvin aiding high way "con-:  owned-elevators.  (1) The people to control the railways, and not the railways the people.  '3���������Timber, (a) We condemn without reserve the wholesale disposal of  timber lands to speculators which has  been the only timber policy of the  present government.  (b) The survey, cruising and  valu  ation of timber lands,by   the   govern  ment   before   alienation, and the^dis  posal of all such "lands by p'ubl.ic competition to actual .users.  (c) Improved methods of preventing timber waste, and systematized reafforestation. -      -   -  (d) Hand -loggers' licenses to, be  granted where conditions"warrant  ^(e),"Stability of- tenure, crown dues  and. .ground, -rents- .tq^'be fixed for  definite periods. . -?_���������_.'   . ���������    ���������  '.-, i���������Public Protection in' Respect  to".Coal."(a) Coal lands, not. to: be  alienated, but leased under conditions  to.be fixed periodically by the legislature"-- ".'''-_" ,. - ,".- ";- ' -" :-  , -(b) Wherever practicable and necessary, government operation of* coal  mines to be at once "undertaken with  a-view to thepiotection of the - consuming public.   .  5���������Practical, Education, (a) We  commend the appointir.entofa representative "advisory board in educational matters, such as exists in all  other provinces.  ;(b) The present school" curriculum  is/so- overloaded "with subjects as to  render thorough education in-.-.any  branch impossible.  (c) The increase of ��������� manual and  agricultural training Establishment  of an efficient system^of technical  schools. '    -  (d) The present school system bears  unjustly on settlers in unorganized  districts and should be immediately  adjusted. ._'-  ..(c)- All political-partisanship should  be eliminated:from the education department  gument  6���������Representation,   (a)  Personal  registration and regular periodical s-y.s-  tem of redistribution      "      ���������    .���������-.    /'  ��������� . (b) We-.are.'pledged   as ;a party to  In your favor is good printing.    It starts   things  off in  your favor. People read your  . -arguments,   reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented.    It   carries   weight.  Enter prising men use GOOD  printing   because   it GETS  BUSINESS.    If you  don't  already known   our kind of  printing,  lei us show  you.  It's  a  certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  ���������:���������;������������������     Phone R 74.  We Sun Print  POINTED PARAGRAPHS  Most of man's illusions disappear  with his hair.  It is better to be disappointed in  love than in marriage.  Tomorrow never comes, but the  mornfng after the night before always shows up.  Better a fool who knows nothing  than one who knows too much.  _ The smile of a hypocrite Is very  similar to the laugh of a hyena or the  tears of a crocodile.  How women do envy a man when  he struts up the street on a raidy day  with tee bottoms of his trousers  turned up.  creating' of a- provincial department  of labor and free government labor  bureaus' ���������  vb) A thorough and frequent inspection of all industrial premises to  Insure health, sanitation   and   safety.  (c)/fhe complete prohibition of  child labor in factories and shops.  (d) The establishment by the gov-  ernmpnt of a permanent industrial insurance ^commission, independent of  politics. This commission to have full  charge of a system,: providing positive  compensation to employees for injury  received during employment, without  recourse to litigation, and giving em  ployers the benefit of accident ^insurance at minimum cost.  (e) The extension of-the workmen's  compensation act to cover all hazardous employments.  (f) The payment of wages at least  fortnightly. "  "(g) The minimum wage, the- eight-  hour day and six day week on all  public and government-aided  work.  9���������Oriental -Immigration' (a) We  stand'for a white British Columbia  and advocate continuously increasing  stringency in immigration laws until  this result is attained,"and the total  exclusion of Orientals from the prov  ince.  (b) We in.Mst on enforcing strict  sanitary regulations in congested districts.  . 10���������Extension-of Municipal Powers (a) Increase of local control in  municipal matters.  (b) Election of license and police  commissioners by popular vote.  11���������Public Ownership, of Utili:  ties. We. adhere to the principles of  public ownership of all public utili  ties, the limitation of terms'of franchises to corporations, renewing the  same - if in ��������� the public interest on  equitable terms.    -;���������  12���������Local", Control of Liquor  Traffic, (a) The complete removal  of the liquor question from party  politics.  (b) Control of rhe traffic by mu/  nicipalities, or in unorganized territory, in locally elected authorities .  (c) The adoption of a local option  law". ,,  (d) The regular inspection, of. all  liquor offered for sale.  13���������Public Accounts.    We insist  on providing for an   absolutely   independent' public   auditor general,   ap  pointed and   controlled  absolutely by  legislature.  14-���������Fishery Control, (a) Immediate steps to restore the fishing industry to white fishermen.  (b) The protection of    British   Col  umbia fisheaies from foreign    poachers  by   adequate   policing   of   Canadian  waters.  15���������Protection of Water Supply. The retention of all timber  lands, on watersheds tributary to  cities, towns and municipalities and  the recovering by the government of  the present alienated properties.  16���������Torrents System of Registration of Titles. The present system of land registration is expensive  and cumbersome and we pledge ourselves to the adoption of the Torrens  system of titles and the reduction of  registration fees.  17���������Non-Partisan Civil Service.  The organization of the civil service  commission for both inside and outside service, so that }he appointments  will be based on fitness and not on  partisan service.  More' Victories Are  Vv o n by Siege Tac=  tics Than by Assaults  cAppty    thiF  to business  and see what it means:  It means that continuous  and steady advertising is  more resultful than campaigns that come and go,  come and go with long intervals in betwaen.  For an advertiser with  goods to sell to suspend his  selling efforts now is to  make conditions worse for  himself, and is . no sign of  that courage which is supposed to possess eveiy  Canadian heart in these war  times.  The Sun affords the merchant an excellent medium  for advertising his goods. It  is read by everybody in  Grand Porks and, the. surrounding country on account  of its superior news service,  and has, besides, a large outside circulation.  1  Win and Hold Your Position  in Business by Steadfastness in Attack  ������3  orks -"-N  She sun,  grand forks; b.^,  Gunid Fifteen- Years Ago  o  By Using Dr. Chase's Ointment���������Certifies f hat the Cure  Was Permanent..  Soma people have- tried so many  floctors and so many treatments in  their search for cure for piles and  eczema ��������� that they  ' find It difficult to  believe there is an  actual cure.     ���������  Tho strong- point  about -Dr. Chase's  Ointment is that it  not only brine's relief promptly, but  iforlng-s about actual  and lasting- euro.  I n    18 9 7    Mr.  Kotchoson,   8S f  ;Douro   street.   Pet-  '���������rboro', Ont., wrote *'  trouMed Sf'o7 thlrlyW KETCITESON  years with itching- piles and eczema. I.  'could not sleep at night, 'and when I  grot warm tho itching- was terrible.  Eczema covered my leg's down to the  knees,   perfectly   raw.     I   have   tried)  every preparation I could hear of.  Seeing". Dr. Chase's Ointment advertised, -I procured a box, and thl3 Ointment effected a complete cure."  On Sept. 28, 1912, Mr. .Ketcheson  wrote as follows:���������"P received a letter  from you to-day, saying that you found  on file a statement made by me 15  years ago. I have always given Dr.  Chase's Ointment a g-ood name since  it cured me, and shall tell you how I  came to use it. \  "I had suffered for many years from  eczema and piles, and had tried doctors and. everything- I could hear of in  vain.'-. Reading.about Dr.,Chase's,Ointment, I purchased it at once, and was  soon completely cured. That was fifteen years ago, gi> there can be no  doubt of the cure being a. permanent  one. I have.met,a great many people  who have been cured by Dr. Chase's  Ointment."  Dr. Chase's Ointment, 60 cents a  box, all dealers, or Ednianson, Bates &  Co.. Limited, Toronto. ���������  The Call for Wheat  The ,'Demand For Breadstuffs Must  Soon .be Enormous  According; to reliable statistics,  there are tied up at the present time  aobut two billion bushels of. -wheat,"  the production of the countries, at  war. This is in the vicinity of half the  world's production of-wheal. A recognized authority argues' that, granting  that the warring nations ��������� produce a  .one-hall: crop in tho coming year, a  defiicit of one billion bushels will still  be shown.. The three countries upon  which the filling of this" deficit rest  are Canada, the United States and  Argentina. The'combined output of  these three countries is only-1,249,000,-  000; their exportable surplus would,  of course, bo much loss, so it can eas-  ily-be seen thai the question is npt  one to be readily solved, and it'behooves'Canada to increase her productions as much as she possibly can,  for when the war is over.and trade he-1  Simply- Wonderful Tor, Chest Golds   ���������  akes ,'Bm .Well.Over "Night  Nothing Half So Quick To  Relieve and- Cure as Good  Old "Nerviline"  gins  to re-establish   itself,    and' the \ your bad cold  Don't lie awake tonight coughing  your throat sore���������don't let your chest  .cold develop further���������that's the way  to coax .on pneumonia"."  Be sensible, and, as thousands be-,  fore you have done, use Nerviline'. It  sure is a bully fine thing to knock out  a cold or bad cough.  After once lining   Nerviline    you'll  swear by it for all time to come."  .   You'll say it's more-like a miracle  than  anything else to feci its warm  soothing action upon your tight chest-1  You'll be amazed,at the quick way  it  cured  your  cough  and   broke   up  nations uudcrgo a process of rehabilitation tho demand for all breadstuffs  must ho enormous.  It's safe   for even a child to rub on  Nerviline. Although five times more  powerful than most other liniments,  yet Nerviline has never yet burned or  blistered ���������the tender skin of 'oven a  child.  - r     . .     -.*.  It's worth while to>remeniber that  ���������wherever there is an ache or ��������� pain  Nerviline will'cure it.  Try _it on your sore muscles, on a  stiif joint, on the worst possible case  of. rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, or  lumbago. These are ailments Nerviline is guaranteed to cure mighty  Quick. , '���������   -  , T/ie .mother of a large Umily can  'save.heaps of work and worry, can-  cure little ills before they grow' big,  can keep the whole family well'by always,'having Nerviline handy on tho  shelf.- Tho large 50c.bot(l-j is the  most economical. Trial size, 25c, all  dealers, or The ' Catarrhozon-e 'Co,  Kingston, Canada.  Soldier's Queer Relic  A surgeon at the front, reflecting  on the strangeness of the liking which  most people have for preserving'not  only bullets, 'but portions of their  anatomy, which they have lost during  an operation, tells how in one case it  proved very useful. ' "A soldier was  brought into the ��������� hospital the other  .day in a state of unconsciousness, and  nobody could tell what was the matter with him. It might nave been a  case of cerebrospinal, for example-  But Juckily while going through his  pockets they found a "piece of parient-'  al bone. He had evidently had it chipped off, or operated off, his head, aud%  had kept it. So they were able to diag-'  nose the case as "that of some pressure of the skull.on  the brain."  Storing' Coal in Water  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  USED ELEVEN YEARS  Mrs. , McBachren, Giencoe, Ont.,  writes: "I have used Baby's Own Tablets for the past eleven years for my-  children and have every reason to  praise them as they always do good."  Once a mother uses the Tablets for  her little ones she will use no other  medicine. They are absolutely safe,  pleasant to take and never fail to regulate the bowels and stomach. They  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr--  Williams' Medicine Co., Brock'ville,  Ont.  Coal Immersed in Water Does Not  Deteriorate as Rapidly as When  Exposed to the Air  The advantages of storing coal under water where deterioration is much  less than in the air, are appealing-  more and more strongly to engineers.  It has been generally recognized that  the gases concealed in the pores of  the coal���������oxygen, in particular���������are  responsible for both heating and deterioration, and their escape should  be prevented as far as possible. Coal  immersed in water is practically sealed, and little oxidization takes place.  Experiments have shown that, coal  kept under w-ater for the space of  three years lost less than 3 per cent,  in inefficiency, while supplies stacked  in the o������en often show a decrease in  value from 5 to 8 per cent, in a  single year. In tropical countries  the decline is greater-, than in the temperate zones.  Use ' Miller's \Vprm Powders and  the battle against worms . is won.  These powders "'correct the morbid  conditions of the stomach which nourish worms, and these destructive para-  .sites^ cannot exist after they come in  contact with the medicine. The worms  are digested Ly. the powders and are  speedily evacuated with other refuse  from the bowels. Soundness is imparted to the organs and the health of  the child '-steadily improves.  Demurrage Charges  "Back to the Land"  There are now living in cities many  men with fair sized families who have  had experience in truck farming, and  who are paying as much as $200 per  year rental for a house and small lot.  An  equally good home,  with  twenty  acres of land suitable for truck farming,    might be had in the country at  -lower rental and be quite capable of  yielding even larger bet returns    for  the family than would the city occupations, remarks a bulletin issued by  the Seed Branch, Ottawa.  TotheMeritof Lydia E.Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound during Change  of Life.  "Westbrook/'Me. ��������� "I v/as passing  through the Change, of Life and had  pains in my back  and side and was so  weak I could hardly  do my housework.  I have taken Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and  it has done me a lot  of good. I will recommend your medicine to my friends  j and give you permission to publish my  testimonial." ��������� Mrs. Lawrence Martin, 12 King St., Wcstbrook, Maine.  Manston, Wis.��������� "At the Change of  Life I suffered with pains in my back  and loins until I could not stand. I also  had night-sweats so that the sheets  would "be wet. I tried other medicine  but got no relief. After taking one bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound I began to improve and I  continued its use for six months. The  pains left mc, tho night-sweats and hot  flashes grew less, and in one year I was  a different woman. I know I have to  thank you for my continued good health  ever since." ��������� Mrs. M. J. BrownelL,  Manston, Wis.  The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound, made from roots  and herbs, is unparalleled in such cases.  tf you vfiuit special adrice write to  JDydia E. PInhham Medicine Co. (confidential) lyiin, Mass. Your letter will  be opened, rend and answered by a  Woman, nud held iu strict confidence.  Internally and Externally it is Good.  ���������The crowning property of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is that it caii.be  used internally for many complaints  as well as externally. For sore throat,  croup, whooping cough, pains in the  chest, colic and many kidreel ailments it has curative qualities that,  are unsurpassed. A bottle of it costs  little and there is no loss in always  having it at hand.   i  Two Stories (���������  A Cuban telephone manager got a  vision of what Christianity ought to  mean in  the telephone business arid  dared, to   over-rule    certain     orders  from headquarters.   His story and the !  story of what happened in the life of  an" "American student in an English  university "When the-Higher Criticism Hit Him," will be told  soon  in  the  Sunday School  Times, an 'international religious    paper    published  every week, at  1031 Walnut    street,  Philadelphia,  Pa.    We  have  learned  from the management of that publication that^a three weeks' free trial of  their -pa.per may be had upon request  (byv.po'st-. card) by any one interested  in the Bible.   Ifvy;ou wish the issues  containing these two.articles mention  this announcement and they, will be  furnished as long as the supply lasts..  Michigan    Central    Railroad  Mulcted  With Heavy Fine For Failing to  Collect Charges  The close supervision exercised by  the Interstate Commerce Commission  over  the  United  States  railroads  is  ���������illustrated by the heavy fine imposed  yesterday 'by   the  federal  courts  on  the   Michigan   Central    Railroad   cs  $2-1,000. for .'failing to  collect demurrage charges from the National Fire-  proofing  Company.     In "the. case  of  these  demurrage charges -the  unfortunate railway is sometimes between'  the devil and the deep sea;   for the  shipper, particularly the large shipper,  is often slow in paying, whereas the  watchful     commission,  suspecting  a  concealed rebate, is ever threatening  punishment.    A fine eAicIi as the one  just imposed will probably force the  railroads to insist on' prompt-collections,  and   the   Canadian     Board   of  Railway   Coimnissione.s   may  follow  suit.    Shippers  who have  been  storing their goods on freight cars at-the  railroad's expense .will tlfen no longer be-able to escape payment by putting up excuses or playing'on the fact  that they are good customers of the,  railroad.���������Editorial from the Ga::ette,'  March  26th, 1915.  Doing* Wonders  For Rheumatism  WHAT      PETER      F.      PATTERSON  SAYS   OF   DODD'S  KIDNEY  PILLS        .   ���������  I consider MINARD'S LINIMENT  the. BEST Liniment in use.  I got my foot'badly jammed lately. I bathed it well with MINARD'S LINIMENT, and it. was as  well as ever next day.  Yours very truly,  t. g. Mcmullen.  The Farm Hand's Wages  According to a bulletin recently issued by the Dominion Census and  Statistics branch, Ottawa, the average wages, including ooard, paid to  farln hands in Canada during last  summer were: $35.55 for male and  ������18-81 for female help. For the year  Gaspe  Co.  Man   Gives  Advice  to  All  Who Want to be Cured 'of  Kidney Troubles  Ifaldimaiul, Gaspe Co), Que.���������Spec-  ialj���������"I have just opened, the third  box.of Dodd's -Kidney Pills and find  they are doing me wonders of good  for the Kidneys and Rheumatism," so  says JVIr. Peter F. ^Patterson, a well  known resident of this-place.  "My troubles came through a cold  and strain," Mr. Patterson continues,  "and//.!;-suffered for many years;. I  had 'headache, backache and rheumatism. My sleep was broken and un-  refreshing. I had a bitter taste in-  my mouth in the morning and I perspired freely with the slightest ex-,  ertion. I was often dizzy; I was  troubled with heart flutterings. I was  nervous and my skin itched and burned at night.    .  "After using Dodd's Kidney Pills  I recommend them to anyone who  wants to be cured."  Everyone of Mr. Patterson's ailments was a symptom of Kidney disease. That's why Tfe found such  prompt relief in Dodd's Kidney Pills.  They only cure Kidney disease.  rSALWAYSGROW-  THE FINEST IN THE LAND.  Catalogue FREE.    ��������� Sold by beat daalpra.  Wm. R E N NIE Co. Limited  394 Portage Avenue,   Winnipeg." Also  Toronto, Montreal and Vancouver  including board, the average wages  were $:*23.o0 for males and ?1S9.35 for  females, whilst the average cost of  board per month works out to $14.27  for nutlets and $11.20 for females as  compared with $11'.49 and $9.53  1910.  Average wages per month in 1914  were lowest iu .Prince Edward Island,  viz.. $24.71 for males and $14.48 for  females. In the Western Provinces  they wore for males SM9.13 in Manitoba, $40-51 in Saskatchewan and  $40.26 in Alberta, females receiving  i $22.35'in Manitoba, $22.90 in Saskat-  ' chewan and $23.63 in Alberta.  Dr. Burton and Dr. Gage were ministers and friends. Dr. Gage had been  lecturing on his travels, and one of  j his lectures���������on Palestine���������had been  WHO WILL PAY OFF THAT MORTGAGE  Should You Die Suddenly ?  Keep the Roof over the Children's Head  by a Policy ia  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO.  OFFICES:    Winnipeg, Edmonton, Saskatoon, Vancouver,  Calgary,    Regina.      Agenis    Wanted.  thought not so interesting as the  others. On' Us second delivery many  of the auditors withdrew. Dr. Gage's  house was soon afterward entered by  a burglar. Dr. Gage was giving Dr.  hi | Burton an account of- it. "Why, doctor," lie said, "I had him down Hat oh  his back, f held him there. He  couldn't move an inch." "Good," said  Burton. "Now what a splendid opportunity that, was to have delivered to  him your lecture on Palestine."  When Holloway's Corn Cure is applied to a corn or wart it kills the  roots and the callosity -comes out  without injury to the flesh.  W- N. U. 1050  Two Lancashire hoys were expatiating on the relative merits of their  fathers'as musicians.  "My father is the greatest musician in the town," said one.  "Oh," the other said, "when my  father starts every man stops work"  "How's that?" said the other.  "What does he do?"  "Ho blows the whistle for meals u'p  at 'tin;.mill."    "  Minard's  ralgia.  LIni/ncnt   Relieves   Neu-  "Who is that lad:-' dressed in black,  mother?" asked Bobby, as he sat  with his mother in a train.  "That "is a Sister of Charity, my  hoy," replied his mother.  Hobby pondered deeply for a moment, and then he said: "Which is  she, mother, Faith or Hope?"  She���������But, if I"can't live on my income, and you can't live on yours,  where would be the advantage of our  marrying?  He (thoughtfully)���������Well, by putting  our incomes together, one of us would  be able to live, at any rate.  An American lady called upon Ambassador Herriclc in Paris last August  and gave him a piece of her mind She  said: "Now look here; this war must  stop before the first of September _._".  cause Mary Ann has simply got to'sro  school." h0  accompanied by pain hero or there���������extreme nervousness-  sleeplessness���������may be faint spells���������or spasms���������all are signals of  distress for a woman. She may be growing from girlhood into  womanhood���������passing from womanhood to motherhood���������or later  suffering from .that change in to midd lo life which leaves so many  wrecks of women. At any or all of theseperiods of a woman's lifo  she should take a tonic andnervine prescribed for just such cases  by a physician of vast experience in the diseases of women.  DR. PIEHCE'S ~  an  Little Minkley had    talked  for  hour on the subject of evolution-  "And, now, my dear Miss Blister-  ton, do you believe in the missing  link?" he said, in conclusion.  "Ves,  I do now."  replied  the  fair  maiden:    "though    I    didn't until I  saw you."  has successfully treated more cases in past forty years than any other known remedy. It  can now be had in sugar-coated, tablet form as well as in the liquid. Sold by medicine  dealers or trial box by mail on receipt of 50 cents in stamps. i  Miss EHzaboth Loi-dahl of Berkeley, Cal��������� in a recent letter to Dr. Pierce said: "I waa completely  broken down in health, Iwasachlmrand had palnaallovortny body and was sonorvousthatlcould scream  if anyone talked tome, butt had the (rood fortune to meet a nurso who had been cured by Dr. Pierco'o  Prescription.   I have never had an occasion to consult a physician oinco���������am In excellent health,"  Dr. JPIcrco's Pleasant PqJlets regulate atomach.  liver gpnd bowels -susar-coatetf..tiny granules THE    SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,    B. a  (pM^MMMi  '.St      -"'  MORE PRODUCTION TO ACRE AND  STAPLE.CROPS  In Times of National Peril,  Personal  Preferences   Should  Give  .   Wayt<5 National Needs, and Those who are not Helping  ,  \ Our Country Abroad, Should Help Here  Buy Canadian  Apparently there are some persons  in Canada who do not understand the  nature  and. object  of, the  campaign  now  being  carried  on,  through- conferences  and  the  press,  looking    to  greater food production.-We might be  tempted to suggest that they, could be  doing better.if they would try to un-  . dersiand the nature of "the campaign,  . and the reasons for it before.rushing  , in to criticize it or coiidcinn_it. In a  , time'of national peril, when true conception "of  citizenship "leads  men' to  - try to do their best for their country,  - the least that might - be expected is  , that those who are doing notiiia,, beyond following their ordinary vocations, and who are untouched by, or  are indifferent to, the war conditions,  should at least not hamper those who  '-'are trying to do something, , even  though it may not,be the best or iu accordance with others' views. Perhaps in lime, as lh<- war and its awful effects come" nearer, and nearer  to -us, -we shall find all.   the people  . driving to contribute something, even  if in their effort mistakes may be  made. In times of national peril personal preferences should give way to  national needs.' Those,who go" to the  front have their duty clearly defined,  in the trenches. . They can turn back  - to'us,-and say, "What are-'you at home  doing to help us? We" have loft be-  hin'd-a place ta be i-lled, a" woi'"- to be  done. .Do your duty there as Ave are  trying to do our duty here." '  'And what is the duty of those of  . us who-do uot go to the front?-Clearly and unmistakably it-is that of increasing as much as possible the, food  eo necessary-for the empire. 'And  why? First and foremost, for patriotic  ' reasons. . The empire has' told us that  she needs all the food that we can  ' produce. 'Some people question the  advisability, or the necessity of this  fine of appeal. The man that -can  see no patriotism in production when  Istence is himself niosl in need  of patriotic stimulation. What Canada  needs most of all today is patriotic  enthusiasm. The man who feels, when  he is holding the plow and sowing his  ������eed and reaping his wheat, that he is  doing it not. merely for himself but  also for his brother Can'adjan who is  risking life in' the trenches or in the  bayonet charge will'do it with lighter-  heart. God help'Canada'if'this-year  all the grain is grown and/aU--the.  Block is "produced ai-d .fed"'merely for  personal gain or the. dull force of  necessity. Are the farmers���������of different  blood from other people? Sentiment,  enthusiasm, loyalty, patriotism���������do  these mean- nothing to them? I am  -prepared to bank the future of Canada on the true loyalty and patriotism of the farmers: if they did not  have It pur future would not be wortii'  much. And that patriotism -can be  stimulated.  Secondly, we base our appeal on  gratituder- When .over seven million  people sacrifice their farms, their factories and their people, for freedom,  for liberty, for humanity,, for us, there  should be.-no hesitation in our res-  sponse. All-history, sacred ov profane,  shows no parallel. We are enjoying  eomfort and'"safety'because brave lit  tie Belgium stood up as a people to  withstand the oncoming rush of.Prussian militarism that aimed to crusn  the liberty and .safety of France and  the British empire.'; Consider what  might have happtned if Belgium also  had considsred as '.'a scrap of paper"  the treaty "that' -Britain guaranteed-  After relying on the strength- of that  treaty and'prospering because of it  for nearly eighty, years,: it is suddenly torn to fragments. What does it  mean'to us? A people? as numerous  ��������� as Canadians will.stand by it and sacrifice themselves for it.' Have we no  gratitude that we are not reduced to  a German colony or forced'-to pay an  indemnity that would have placed a  mortgage on every home and every  farm in Canada? We owe it to our  children to show our gratitude by pro-  .kcing more for .Belgium and for  France'and for our empire.  Thirdly,' we have our duty to Canada. Shall we, continue as a nation?  We have borrowed nearly three billion- dollars to build our railroads, our  . <_anals and our harbors, to-carry on  our governmental undertakings, to  equip < our , cities, to construct our  great industrial plants'. This country  is like 'a farmer who has borrowed  live thousand "dollars from the" bank  to improve, his property. Suddenly  the- call comes to meet life obligation. What is to le done? We must  raise the money, or we are bankrupt. Canada.ha^ ths> resources which  must be called on now ,to produce  morel The. most-productive resource,  is the farm,'and now the national  appeal is -for,-the farms of Canada  to increase production, so that our  cxporis .shall .be increased to meet our  obligations' in the foreign .markets,  particularly in England. It is a national problem, not.merely a farmers'  problem.' It can be met if all the operating forces will co-operate. Berter  transportation facilities are called  for, more agricultural credit is needed," more labor will .be of great help.  The railroads and steamship companies must not hamper by increasing rates; the banks- should understand that in this special call they  have a duty to perform; the towns  and cities should''he"lp" to distribute  the surplus labor. Unless all _these  organizations realize that this is a  national question .calling for hearty  co-operation we shall not meet fully  the empire's call.  ���������  Finally, there is the duty of the individual to himself. Increased production means more for everyone who  meets this call, more for himself and  his family. Anil this applies to the  city and town man���������the man with the  backyard and the vacant lot. Unpro-  ducing land in' town and city will this  year show a lack of patriotism. Any  town or city in'Canada that this year  has unproductive land with idle workers will be guilty of a national crime.'  Three- propositions have been put  up to the farmers of Canada in tiro  government campaign: '. "  ' 1. Grow staple '���������ops, such as can  be stored and transported. There will  be a special demand for wheat, oats,  peas, beans and flax.  2. Increase production per acre  rather than increase acreage- Better  cultivation and the best seed will  double or treble the yield under favorable weather conditions.  3. Particular attention should be  given to live stock. The war put up  the p'rice of cereals more than the  price ot meats���������but there is coming  a world shortage of meats. It was in  sight .before the war. Out of the  great cattle countries in only one  have the cattle kept pace with the  people., .-.-;���������  The meat consumption by Canadians is double that;of the French and  fifty per cent, more than .that of the  British. With bigh'prices coming it  will be- well for the people-of this  country to cut, down somewhat their  meat allowance and to more fruit and  vegetables!"V It may be that this war  will result in Canadians learning  how-to"'grow vegetables and how to  cook and eat them.: The health of the  .people will be. thereby'improved.  " .One of the noteworthy characteristics of this campaign :of Patriotism and  Production is that, while the needs of  the-.. empire are being served, the  health and wealth of our people will  also .be conserved and Increased.���������  C. C- James,- C-M.G., Commissioner of  Agriculture, in Credit Men's Journal.  The German "Goose" Step  Said To Be.a'^Fiie Exercise, and Wills  Strengthen the. Muscles of the  Legs  If there is one thing in particular  that distinguishes the German army  from all others,- i*. is the goose step  ���������the ceremonious "high kicking"  step so impressively employed by the  German regiments in marching past  ��������� king or kaiser or other potentate.  The'goose step is accomplished by  keeping the knee stiff and by lifting  .the leg in a kind of kick as high as  'possible. To see great lines of infantry employing the gooso step, to see  them, with erect body and drawn-in  stomach and toe pointed outward at  the same angle, lift each leg high and  stiff, then bring it thunderously down  upon the ground���������well, that is a striking spectacle.  Toe   goose-step,   furthermore,   is  a  'fine exercise.   Military critics declare  that a half hour of it will strengthen  the muscles of leg and abdomen as  much as a full day's marching.^  On this account, since the war's  outbreak has brought the goose step  into prominence, a great many-gym-  masiumg have inaugurated goose-step  classes under the supervision of ex-  oftlcers of the army-  It is claimed that with ten or  twelve minutes of goose stepping a day  A fat man or woman will reduce the  waist measure an inch or more a  yweeiw The goose step makej the leg  rery supple and shapely.  Great Science Paper  Young     French    Savant    Does  Great  Service   While   Shells  Are *  _Bursting ���������  What is described as ;. "highly  scientific'opuscule on the parasite infusoria of cephatopoda" has been  written in the trenches, by a young  savant named Colin and read at the  Academy of Sciences. Colin was investigating, this abstruse subject  when the war broke out- He was in  the thick of battle near Notre Dame  de Lorctte when, according to a letter he has written to a fellow-investigator, he had a feeling that he  probably would be killed. Colin therefore took advantage of a few hours'  respite when his.- company was relieved to complete the final chapter  and hand it to a comrade for transmission to the Academy of Science.  This unparalleled scientific achieve-  ment!"was accomplished while shells  wore "bursting amidst the second line  of trenches:",  .Spend a Dollar a Month on Canadian  Goods and   Help Pay Canada's  Debts  What can be do.ib to improve Canada's financial position and make the  balance'of trade more favorable to  .her?  ��������� Canada is a borrowing country. Her  imports have exceeded her exports by  a-very huge amount for-many years,  and this aaverse trade balance is an  accumulating debt which must" sooner  or later he paid- The "Made in .Canada" movement has up to the 'present resulted'in little but talk, because  none of us act in line with our  preaching. Instead of it being anybody's business, it ought to be everybody's business, and what v is everybody's business must be each body's  business or it becomes nobody's business.-.  About five million dollars of footwear, cloth, rubber and leather, is imported by ��������� Canada every year. There  is competition among Canadian manuj  facturers, which 'insures .fair treatment to the'eonsumer, and there is no  reason why every man, .woman and  child in Canada should not be able  to get Canada-made shoes. This is one  example of many.'  Canada last year-imported eleven  million dollars' worth, of green vegetables and fruit���������much of this quite  '���������nnecessary���������and it is one of the  signs of the extravagance, selfish- indulgence and ostentatious display of  which the abnormal" prosperity Canada enjoyed for a period was the  cause.      ...  We. have .a population of eight millions in Canada. - One dollar ��������� per  ��������� onth perycapita' spent on Canadian  products that is now spent on 'goods  made abroad would mean an addition  of, roughly, one hundred : '.Ilion dollars to Canadian trade, of which  porbably twenty-five million dollars  would be spe:it in wages. Such an addition to tho wages now paid in Canada would mean something in the reduction' of unemployment and hi the  maintenance of a fair standard of pay  for the working classes. It is of far  n.ore importance to the wage-earners  themselves than i', is to' our manufacturers that the "Made in Canada"  movement should take practical and  permanent form.  ��������� War in Europe may lead .to Canadians learning more about their own  country and its holiday resorts. Not a  single dollar that can possibly be kept  in Canada should be allowed to escape, and the thought I would like to  impress is that it.should be the business of each and every Canadian to  act in line with the "Made in Canada"  movement and, in so far as our influence may extend, to see that others  act in like manner.  If the leaders" of the trades and  labor unions would turn their attention to the "Made in Canada" movement and encourage their members to  give it strong support, th-.-! desire to  purchase home-made goods would  take firmer hold of the people of the  country and hundreds of thousands  of dollars would be kept in Canada  and paid in wages to Canadian 'workmen which now go to help the mechanics and laborers of foreign countries. "  The workingmen of Canada owe it  to themselves to extend this movement by a campaign of education and  publicity that will make itself felt in  every home in the land.  The Canadian manufacturer, oh his  part,- should see that the goods he  turns out are the best he. can possibly make. This is his patriotic duty  as well as good business.-���������J. W.  Woods, President of the .Toronto'  Board" of Trade,- in Credit Men's Journal. :     ; ������������������        .-..:-.  OF THE WOR  IT IS ON GERMANY THE BRAND OF INFAMY RESTS  Belgian Government Asserts that the  Neutrality  of the   Ruined  Country  was not  Forfeited Before the Commencement    ',  of the War, as Has Been Alleged by the Germans  The Belgian government has issued  a protest against the German allegation that documents found in the  archives at Brussels showed that Bel-  glum ha\l forfeited her neutrality before, the outbreak of the war. After re-,  counting the conversations which  took between the, British and Belgian  military officers ill 1906 and 1912,  which, as previously slated by Sir Edward Grey, the British foreign minister, had "reference, only in the situation that would be created if Belgian  neutrality had already been violated,"  the Belgian protest says:  "The Belgian government declares  on' its honor that not only was no  convention ever made, .mt also that  neither of the two governments ever  made any advances or .propostions  concerning the conclusion of any such  convention. Moreover, the minister  of Great Britain, at Brussels, who  alone could contract^, engagements in  her behalf, never intervened in these  conversations, rand the whole Belgian  ministry are ready to pledge themselves on oath that no conclusion  arising from these conversations was  ever  brought  before  the  cabinet  or  even laid before one single member  of it. . ,  "Tho    demands    which     the  Ger-  mands discovered give eviden-j of all  this.     Their    meaning    is   perfectly  clear, provided that no part of them   r  is  either garbled or suppressed. . In  face of the calumnies repeated again  and again our government, faithfully  reflecting Belgian    uprightness,  considers ' that    it is its duty to inflict '  once more oh the spoiler of Belgium-  the brand of infamy, his only legitimate reward.  "It alsov takes the opportunity of  declaring in answer to allegations,  whose malevolence   is obvious, that:  'First���������Before the declaration of  war, no French force, even of the  smallest size, had ' entered Belgium,  and no trustworthy 'evidence can bo  produced to contradict this affirmation.  "Second���������Not only did Belgium  refuse the offer of military help offered by one of the guaranteeing  powers, but after the declaration of  war she earnestly solicited the protection of her guarantors.  took, it that the first imperial conference following a peace settlement  -would be a historical event and he  hoped the ables'; statesmen of ..the  empire would be able to lind a solution of the problem.  The Parasite  The Crazy Kaiser  Progress     of    the   Last ��������� Thirty-Three  Years  Lien  In  the  Dirt of the  Gladiatorial Arena  "If anyone asks, 'Who lifted the lid  off of Hell?', let the truthful answer  be,   'William  1-lohenzollern.'"  That is the text of one of the most  remarkable war pamphlets .which  have yet been issued, and which has  emanatcd.'from the pen of Mr. Elbert  Hubbard, New York, who addresses a  number of home truths to the kaiser,  after tersely remarking,- "Hell was  made in Germany."  lf'-you will examine' the present  European war situation carefully, according to Mr. Hubbaru, you will find  it stamped and stencilled "Made in  Germany." v  The    charitable view is to assume _           ___        that the war lord is a subject for the j extend to both parties"to������tho trans-  pathologist and the alienist, lie is a i action. If the resultant advantage of  warrior first and for ever. | a business deal insures to the benefit  Bill  Kaiser  has a shrunken    soul, ; 0f 0ne party only, there is an econom-  and. a mind that reeks with egomania. \ ic   d0fect.    The   buyer  must   benefit  He    is  a mastoid degenerate of a | by his purchase as truly as the seller  Governor of California describes the  -Character of Liquor Business  Lieut-Governor -Wallace of California who declared that he was 'opposed  lo the liquor business because it was  "a parasite and an economic waste,"  backs up his statement as follows:  "Business may be intricate, but/its  first "principles are simple.    It is an  exchagne of commodities.   It is buying and selling, and there must be an  "[���������advantage of gain in tbe barter. For  I continued  commerce tho gain    must  noble grandmother.  We are told that the kaiser kept the  peace for forty-three years. True���������  just waiting for this" stroke at world  domination. \  Some of Mr. Hubbard's general o'b  by his sale.  "In large matters    the    importing  country is a gainer as  truly as  the  exporitng   country.    It    is     so   with  small matters.    The buyer gets from  i the grocer flour,  from  the hardware  kaiser is responsive are pithy gems, !  and, although thej  able to Germans es  mark every time. or whi_ky.   The _eaier makes a profit  War, runs one of them, as a correc-   ou the        dg s0,d      But    ^^ .g _  ssrvations on the war tor   which the , man naiJ    fron] tho ,umbor     d    ,  v will    o uala '   6er' and in cacl1 case the ^yer and  n-cr a'������m tn V     ,p   soller are benefitted.   The same buyer  :a.'S, seem to h.t the   goes fc0 the sa]oon tQ        wjne Qi. fa  Cheers Supplant Jeers  It must not be forgotten that submarines are vulnerable types of warship,' extra ha'/ardo-.s lo navigate,  easily sunk in collision, and by no  means attractive to the enlisted man,  who prefers a stauncher homo afloat  and the fresh air of the blue tumbling  water to a cluttered up, contracted  deep sea machine shop packed with  explosives, that fills its lungs ,and  those of its crew by artificial means.  ���������New York Sun.  Suffragette  Leader Gets  Loud  Praise  .    as a. Popular  War  Orator  "Patriotic fervor draws, thunderous cheers in place of old-time jeers,"  is. the way a London newspaper heads  an article on Mrs. Pankhurst as a  popular war orator. The paper itself  is violently anti-suffragette, but hon-,  ors the war truce which the suffragettes announced at the beginning of  the war. ���������  It was only a year ago when a  speech by Mrs. 'Pankhurst was a signal for a riot, if allowed.to proceed  at all. Now she is described by a reporter in these words: "A graceful,'"  dignified figure tho suffrage leader  makes as she faces the audience.  Over a becoming black dress she  wears a black lace shawl; suspended  from a thin gold chain is a lorgnette  which she does not use. The Union  Jack centred across a curtain of  green forms the stage background."  Her women followers still send up  floral offerings to the stage, says the  reporter. In speaking, Mrs. Pankhurst carefully avoids passion and invective, but she presents her points  clearly and tellingly and with conviction- At the finish of her speech,  young suffragettes sell postcard  souvenirs for a patriotic fund.  tive for industrial jealousy, would be  like making love with a bludgeon,  managing a kindergarten with a whip,  or introducing faith, hope and charity  with the aid of thumbscrews.  The-one intent of modern commerce  is to bestow a benefit. The one intent  of war is to intimidate, cripple, maim,  and destroy. Commerce stands for  help and Happiness, war symbols suffering and disease.  War destroys your market, limits  your territory, lessens your prospect.  All the porgress of the last thirty-  three years lies a jumbled, tumbled  mass of fears and tears, in the dust  and dirt of the gladiatorial arena-  Nero,", the: fiddling fiend, with his  carelessness in the use of fire, rfever  burned property in all his pestilential  career worth one-half that destroyed  when the kaiser's troops, applied the  torch to storied Louvain.  Bill thinks he is a Superman, but  some day the devil will explain to him  that he is only a ..supernumerary. ��������� .  The crazy kajser will not win. The  wis'dom of the world backs the"allies,  and St. Helena awaits.   It must be so.  For Empire Federation  Where the Fit Survived  The i3iand of Lewis, where practically the entire male population has  volunteerel for active service, holds  a proud record for military prowess,  and furnishes the finest recruits for  the Highland regiments. A practice,  approved by Plato, "formerly prevailed here of putting to death by. exposure all weakly or deformed children,  and it is said by the most credible  historians that this custom continued  until "modern times." As a result, the  inhabitants are far superior in physique to other Highlanders, and consumption was quite unknown until  recently reintroduced by sickly Southrons.���������London Chronicle.  Sir    George     Perley   Says  Dominions  and Motherland Must Get Closer  Together  In a recent speech at the Koyal  Colonial Institute, London, Sir George  Perley said:  "The empire is a live thing. We  feel it to be so more than the ordinary English citizen because we have  been talking of it for years."  Sir George defines his idea of,Canada's relation to the empire in the  present crisis, pointing out that the  Dominion joined the war as a firm believer in the democratic ystem which  is at stake. "But while Canada was  happy to act as it had done last  August no one would say that the  present relationship of   the different  ireak in our business principles. The  buyer makes no gain. He parts with'  his share of the barter, and gets nothing valuable in return. At "ever'y-  other counter thero was gain on both  sides; here the gain.is ou one side  only. The transaction limps; it is '  false to business principles. It represents economic waste- It must  cease.  "It remains, eternally true that  business to be legitimate must" produce gain to both parties dealing.   '  "The economic waste becomes a  multiplied factor when the argument  is extended to liquor's effect on the  purchaser who consumes it. ���������'-"���������'.'  "The-liquor traffic is a parasite. :":  Any .business, blocd that it has is -.  sucked *from the vigorous body of  healthful business. It contributes nothing, but draws heavily. If traffic  in lumber, groceries, dry goods and  other legitimate business gave.no  more value than liquor gives, and yet  received as these-lines of business do,  and as liquor does, all business would  collapse. The quid pro quo would be  acting. If a town or city prospers  where traffic in liquor is allowed, its  prosperity is less than it should be by  just so much as liquor takes. It gives  nothing, and what it takes is so much  substracted from the general gain. It  is .a parasite, a leach. Prosperity may  continue, but it carries a needless burden. A teri-mule team may haul a  heavy load up a hi,ll, even though  there may be one span on the rsar end  pulling back.. Unhitch the pull-back  team and the'load will rnov. forward  easily Unhitch the liquor drag and  you accelerate the movement of legitimate business."  Germany has invented a cheap  short-range torpedo for use against  transports and oilier unarmed ships.  It has range of from J.000 to l.r.00  yards and instead of carrying 250 to  .'iOO pounds of gun cotton takes but  100  pounds,  or  le^s.  and  needs   but'  parts of the empire could possibly bo j' "������������>������'"��������������� ������' '������'  permanent. While believing Britain J sin,Plc mcciiamsni.  would remain one of the greatest civilizing forces the world had ever seen,  one axiom of naturo was that nothjng  stood still. We haye come to a place  where it seems to me we must got  closer together. Otherwise, according  to the laws of nature, wc must look  forward "to a time when we shall  gradually drift apart."      , , . .  In the country which he represent- Big  Carriers  ed it would be impossible to stand on Two small Isthmian railways���������the  a platform and say (hat Canada should Panama railway, forty miles in length,  do always what she is doing now and the Teliuantepec railway, .190  without knowing and previously dis- miles long���������carried in 1913 $130,500,-  cusEing the questions at issue; but he   000 worth of merchandise,  Seventeen out of nineteen parishes  on the Welsh border has voted not  to bo.included in tho Welsh cjnirch  disendownment scheme, when tho  same goes into effect, to the surprise  of those who imagined that Wales?  was universalliy in favor of it.  smsmsss^ssmf^ws^^^s^wsBssmmmssMi  ^mumm^wwssisissmmss^sssssss^  Baaaaam  HH1S*" THE   SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,   B. C.  NEWS OF THE CITY  At the home of Mrs. J.  R.  Brown  on Wednesday evening  the  Ladies'  Aid   of  the  Methdist church   presented   Mrs. T.   G.   Barlow, who is  shortly to leave the city   for Rossland, with a   pearl   ring and the fol-  ^      'lowing address:  ''Dear Mrs. Barlow  ���������On the eve of your departure for  a new field of labor, the Ladies' Aid  >  of the Methodist  church   of   Grand  Forks wishes to  express its   hearty  appreciation   of   your ,valued   co  operation as a member for  tho  past  two years.    Despite  your manifold  interests  as   wife  of  our   esteemed  pastor, and tha many demands upon  your  time   in   other   branches   of  Christian work, such as the Sunday  school and the  Women's  Christian  Temperance union, you  gave cheer  fully and unstintingly of  your time  and energy to help us from  time  to  time" as the   occasion ar-jse.    Your  courtesy   and   geniality    won     the  other members ot the Aid  from  the  time you came amongst us, atid   we  believe will strike a responsive  ooid  wherever you   may go���������   We  regret  that you'are leaving us, but  we fervently hope and believe   that   you  will find congenial  work,   and   con  genial, steadfast friends in the mountain city.    We wish you and   yours  all the choicest  blessings, and   trust  that your efforts for the   church   in  all its branches may be  highly  favored and   blessed   by   your  Divine  Master.    In conclusion we ask   you  to   accept    this   ring   as   a   slight  token   of     your   esteem,    and   as  .   a remembrance .of   your .association  with   the   Ladies'    Aid   of   Grand  Forks"  Truax last Saturday. Among those  present wereMesdames E E Gibson.  J. R. Brown, H. E. Woodland, and  Misses Olding, Noble, L������quime,  Joyce Barlee, Monro, Florence Gil  pin and Jessie Stuart.  A fire broke out in the kitchen of  the Kettle Valley restaurant Tuesday noon, but the fire brigade arrived promptly on the scene and  soon had the ilames under control.  The damage done was less than one  hundred dollars, covered by insurance.  MANN-GAW  Saturday,.June 18, is the date of  the gaiden party on the grounds of  the parish hall of Holy Trinity  church. Strawberries and ice-cream.  Whoop lah and white elephant  table.  Miss JET. Olding, of the public  school, who will sever her connection with the school at the end of  the present term, and who will be  ^married in the autumn, was the  guest >f honor at a miscellaneous  "shower" held at the home of   Mrs.  A very pretty wedding was solemnized at the home of the bride's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gaw,  on Second street in this city at 8  o'clock last Tuesday morning, when  Henderson McLelliin Mann, of the  Granby company at Anyox, and  Mildred Agnes Gaw. of this- city,  were united in ninni-io-p, the ceremony being performed by Rf'v.  Monio, of Phoenix.      .   ���������  The bride looked very pretty as  she entered the be!iiiti,'nlly decora  ted drawing room on the arm of hot-  father through a ribbon aisle held  by-six girl friends, whijf Mendels  sohn's wedding march was heir a  played hv Mrs. Hodgson. She was  gowned in white charmeuse =atin,  trimmed with silk lace and hand  embroidering, and carried a shower  of white roses and mnidpuhair ferns.  The bridesmaid. Miss Ida Caw, a  sister of the bride, wore silk lace  over palp pink chiffon,, carrying  pink and white sweet peas with  maidenhair ferns. Thp flower girl,  Edna Hardy, a nipce of the hridp,  wore white silk and carried a basket  of flowers tied with a large pink  ribhnn. Arnold Carter acted as hest  man, and Paul Kingston was the  ring bearer. The ceremony wa������  performed under an "aisle bpautf-  fully decorated with flowers and  foliage, from which was suspended  a large white bell of flowers.  Anonz the lady guests many  beautiful gowns were noticed. The  mother of the bride wore a silver  grey charmeue satin gown; Edna  Traunweiser, salmon pinh taffeta;  Helen Sloan,pink taffeta; Miss Johnson,   white;   Ellen  Sloan,   crepe de  DOMINION ELECTION DAY "ON THE .FIRING LINE  NEW   HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop at my  old  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture  N*v_*r  HarnACC and   do  a11  kmds   oi  1NCW  Iiarnp&b harness repairing. All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  Free  T* (tut! ft"*^  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  "     Porrioge Oats  Ferina  "     Graham  "      WholeWheat  <s������  It  ((���������  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  *   For Sale by   "���������'  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  chine, with lace; Irene Haverty, accordion pleated chiffon, with luce;  Jessie Spraggett. white crepe; Mrs.  Stanley Davis, pdegreen satin; Mrs.  Kingston, bruwn satin; Mrs. W. K.  C. Manly, light navy satin; Mrs. Jeff  Davis, olive blue silk crepe; Mrs.  John McKie, sand color gown, with  green trimmings; Kate Davis, navy  blue silk; Mrs Killian, Chicago,  blue-black.satin chiffon; Mrs Hodgson, Chiny lace trimmed gown; Mrs.  FOR SALE-FARM LAND  <CQO PER ACRE���������The old Graham much of  <X>u\)   312   iicrus, at  Cascade,  can   be pur  chased at S20 per acre, if taken at once.   W  K. Esling  owner, Rossland, B.C.  AGENTS   WANTED  RIDKRS WANTKD ns agents for our hijrli  trade bicyvles. Write for low nrices to  THOS. PLIMLEY'S CYCLE WORKS, VICTORIA, B.C.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKK  your  repairs  to   Armson,- f-boe   re*  pairer.    -The  Hub.    Look  for  the   Bid  Boot   .-���������-.-  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HIOHBST CASH PRIf'ES paid for old Stoves  and   Kansas.    K. C-  Peckliam,   Secondhand Store. .  FOR RENT-HOUSES '  GOOD  five room  house: two   blocks   from  post office.   Apply this office.  WATER   NOTICE  ( DlYKIiSION AND UsK. )  TAKE NOTICE that Mrs. Jennie Morrison,  I whose address is lirand Porks, B. C, will  apply for a licence to take and use 20 ocre-  feet o; water out of Kettle Kivor, whfch flows  south-easterly and drains into Columbia  River near Maroiis, Washington. U.S.A. The  water will be diverted from the stream at a  point 950 feet south-easterly from the north--  enst corner of Lot lfiOfl and will be used for  irrigation and domestic purposes upon the  land described as part of !<ot 1699. This  notice was posted on ihe ground on the 27th  dny of April, 191f>. A'copy of, this notico and  an application pursuant Ihfireio and to the  'Water Act, 1911," will be fllnd In the office  of the Water Recorder at Grand Forks, B.C.  Objections to the application may be filed  with the said-Water Recorder or with tho  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B. C , within thirty days  after the first appearance of this, notice in a  local newspaper. The date of the first publication of this notice Is April 30th, 19J5.  MRS. JENNIE MORRISQN, Applicant.  A. Mann, pink sitin. trimmed l������l.u:k  velvet;, Mis. 11 Mf-nn, tan e>iwn,  trimmed tan -satin net; Marj >rie  Mann, white voile; Hat tie _ U-iw,  white rice cloth. The bride's troiog  away costume was of silk Leghorn  navy blue, with hit to match.  The uriiiim'< pres> nt to the . hride  was was a di-imond brooch; to the  bridesmaid, a pearl sunburst', and to  the hest man, n diamond stickpin.  The gentlemen guests present were  Robert Mann. "Arthur Mann, John  McKie,-Jeff Davis, Stanley Davis  Dr. Guy, -Don" Manly, Robert Pe-  trie, W. K. C. Manly, Dr. Kingston,  Robert Hodgson, and Ed Hardy.  Mr. and Mrs. Mann were the re  cipients of many costly -and beautiful presents. The young couple left  on "the morning' Great Northern  train for a month's wedding tour t'o  the Panama exposition, after which  they will take up their residence "in  Anyox.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly Dyne.  *  R.C.MctUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  J  English 3-Speed Gear and  the High-Grade Cleveland  Wheels  I have opened a hicycles store next tbe Grand  i'orks Garage, and keep these celebrated wheels  in stock.  Bicycle Accessories.     Repairing   a" Specialty  . R. Mooyboef ^nForMna'&  ass Sfumiture  ffl When in need of an odd piece of Furniture for any. room in the house, you can  save money by purchasing from us.  S We carry the most up-to-date stock of  House Furnishings in the Boundary, and  , you are assured of the same careful consideration at our store if your purchase  is small as you would receive if you were  buying a large order.  fl We would like to call your attention  especially to pur Floor Covering Department. -Our stock is new and up-to-date  and the range of patterns and designs is  second to none;  MILLER & GARDNER  The Home Eurnishers  mwummw  msmimmm  mmmmiAixmBmmvuimMm.


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