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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 9, 1916

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 iy**.v.c..i. wxt*iS3~Ji#eJii������ C*  ���������('Legislative Library  I  II  Kettle Valley  Orchardist  FIFTEENTH YEAR���������No   s/~/l\  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY, JUNE 0, 1910  "-'���������'; Si.00 PER YEA IJ  <in the securiti <si-;sued uri 1>t the Pa  cifio Great Eastern agreements act  and the special account.having been  depleted by the unlawful payment."  aforesaid so thai no moneys remained therein fur the, protection of  his majesty in right in thi-Jpn ivin.ee,  the defendant has wrongfully caused  to.he.paid nut of the consolidated  reveiui" fund of this province the  stun of upwards ot 8800,000 in and  towards payment, .of such interest  and thereby his majesty in right of  (Continued'on Page 5 )  The sensation of last week in Victoria was the action of H  C    Brew-  s er, Liberal leoder, when   he issued  a writ for   Hon.   W.   J.Cowser, the  premjer, for the purpose of securing  judicial   inquiry into  and decision  upon the question of nan-observance  of statutory;pj'ovisiotis  which   were  brought into consideration as   a   result of   the investigation .forced by  the Liberal members of  the  ses.-.i n  of the legislature.   Mr. Brewster has  deteamined to have recourse  to   the  supreme court.  He has instructed PI   C.   PI .11   to  commence    an    action   which   has  been so framed as  to   secure  a    de'  cision . on    the   several .'matt rs at  issuertht! most vital point   being  to  ascertain whether the executive  can  override or waive an express   statutory provision.    Mr. Hall has   been]  requested   by  Mr.   Brewster   to se-|  cure,   as   far   as   possible, the   co  ���������operation as counsel of R T. Elliot,  K.C.. H, A. Maclean, KO, aud M  A. Macdonald.  The  grounds   lor the   action are  stited in the writ as follows:  The plaintiff's   action   is   against  the defendant as and   for   his   majesty's attorney-general   in  and. foi-  the province of British Columbia.  1.  For a declaration:  (")   That the. sum  of .������ 18,000,000  . and upwards w is under the ta--ms of  the agreement forming schedule '-A:'  to the Pacific Great   Eistern   agree-  . merits act paid into   the ,spe-ial   ac  count in the name ,f ihe-minist-r of  finance of the   province   of    British       Well   deserved    promotion      has  Columbia,    and    that   all   tbe   said   come to Bugler Eur>by, late of   this  moneys were impressed with a I rust   cisy, now   of   the   overseas force  in  for .the benefit and protection of  his  majesty   the   king   in   right of   his  Th- British cruiser Plain pshi re,  with Enrl Kitchener. British' minister of war, and his staff, was either  torpedoed or struck a mine off ihe  West Orkneys on Tuesday. All on  board . were lost. Lord Kitchener  was on his way to Russia.  Accompanying Kitchener as his  staff were Hughes James Obeirne,  former councillor of the British embassy at Petrograd; former minister  to Sofia, 0. A. Fitzgerald, Kitchener's private secretary; Brigadier-Gen.  Ellershaw and Sir Frederick Donaldson. The Hampshire has been  in use as a scout boat for carrying  officials on missions.  ""Sir"William   Robertson, chief  of  ..Victoria,. J.u'ne 5.���������Opinion  here  is that Pivinifr Bowser's reorganized  cabinet is a weak thing.    Bill   Man-  son,   of    Prince   Rupert, was   made  minister of agriculture, the new place  provided by the last legis'ur.e.   This  left. Bill's old job, that   of   president  of   the ���������council,"-open,--, and   Ernest  Miller  got  it.   Ernest   has   been in  need of something for a- long   time,  but it wr.s confidently   expected   by  his close'friends that   the   least   the  premier could do   to reward him for  his   earnest-work'- in the ,Vancouver  by election conspiracy was   to- make  him attorney general.   Tnus it   was  easy   enough to get rid   of   Manson  and   Miller, but    Bowser    had    the  time   of   his ��������� life with the energetic  little dentist, Dr. McGuire, of   Vancouver.    The   doctor   wanted   to be  minister  of   public   works;   next to  being   attorney general    there   isn't  much better to be had.  Doc isn't a piker, and- when he  found out that the premier had been  led to believe he need him back'-"on  the ticket to try and influence the  prohibition vote, Due talked turkey  right away. He didn't minceLmatters at all, but went after the prime  minister   like   he   had . him in the  shouldn't have "beat il" for the capital city to live after the people elected him to be their member, so when j  Bill Manson moved out of the place  of president of. the council, that left  a   hole   for   Ernie.     All that's   left  now is the -finance   minister.    Tnis  place is as juicy as a lemon and the  premier hasn't parted with it yet. Two splendid addresses were de-  At present he is dangling it before livered on Monday last by Mrs. Gor-  H.'B. Thomson like' a handful of don Wright, who is the national  hay lied before a horse. Thomson president of the Dominion Women's  wants it and the premier Waiits.him Christian Temperance union of Canto have it. :' ada and on tour through the west.  Under such conditions ihey ought   Mrs. Wright   is also  vice president  I chair, and when he got through Mr.  the imperial staff, probably will be-   n .   '    ...  ���������        c ,. ,-,     . " ,, , .  r   t    r ,.. I Prime Minister relt like, hed got his  eye took   pulled.    McGuire   simpl)  to barter quite easily, only the   premier wants to do all the bargaining.  It is like this, PI. B. has   a   big   following and he kri'ows thegame back  wards.  And, too, being iu the liquor  trade, he is going to have a hand in  the prohibition fight which  is loom  ing large in the calculations   of   the  Bowser machine.    McGuire    traded  his prohibition-influence for a  job,  so. why   shouldn't ���������Thomson?    Perhaps Thomson should, all right, but  he won't���������just now.  The premier wants the prohibi  tion support, and also the anli-pro-  hibition support, and needs tbem  both, and several others as veil. Altogether it looks as if,'should Thomson accept the place or accept it for  anybody else, he will drive a hard  bargain. .  i CITY  come head of the war office.  wouldn't   have   anything   less than  the public works department  The  premier   would   have given  Doc tbe place only Tom Taylor,who  The court ol revision, which was  adjourned from Wednesday of last  week to Monday of the present  week, completed its labors ou the  latter day. A number of complaints  against    trie   assessment    were    re-  province of British Columbia;  (b) That tbe governing   term   of  ' ' t  e said trust as set    forth   in    sub I comrades in arms,  paragraph \d)   of   paragraph   9   of  tbe above mentioned agreement was  that the transfer of moneys from the  said special account to the   credit of  the Pacific Great    Eastern- Railway  company should   be "such   sums as  are justifiable, having regard to   the|  proportion  of   work   done  and material   aud   supplies   purchased for  the said railway, as   compared with  the whole work done and to be done  thereon pending completion   of   the  said line";  (c). That in breach of the said  trust, and in. breach of the provif-  ions of the above mentioned agree  ment and act the defend ant has  paid over and caused to be paid  over to the Pacific Great lOustern  Railway company the whole of the  moneys coming into the said special  account comprising $18,000,000 and  upward without any regard to the  proportion fixed by the said agreement and arbitrarily and unlawfully ;     The   following   i.s   the  recently removed for diplomatic rea  sons,  has roared ever since about it.  Although Taylor was nominally  training at Vancouver. Pie is now provincial secretary, minister of  bugler major, and was presented re- education, etc, he really all the time  eently with a mounted cane by his was head of the works department,  superior   officer   on   behalf    of   his   As between McGuire and Taylor the  premier   was   forced   to   placate the  held the job down so long and   waslceived,  and   some   small alterations  rjC'entlv removed  f,ir rlinlnmniu. ,u.,      ivpw  i.iurlu  latter by giving him his place back.  Taylor is one of the ohi   guard   Sir  Richard surrounded   himself   with,  and consequently the    premier   was  loath to part with him, for if Ta,lor  didn't get his favorite job back, it i<  said he wouldn't play  on   the   team  I at all   That was how strong Thomas  ! put it up to him.    It   is   stated   on  good authority that it was   not   the  premier who decided what was to be  done   with    the   doctor,   in this instance,    but  let Taylor   do   it, and  when Taylor sets himself he donsn't  W.J   Mclntyre, late of   the   linn I budge for all he is quiet   and   looks  of Mclntyre tfc Vant, has enlisted in J inoffensive.   When he   got   through  D company, 22Gth battalion.     Mur- j telling the doctor how   much   nerve  ray Janes is also a late recruit  There was a big crowd at the re  cruiting meeting in the Empress  theatre last Friday night. Many ad-  dnss'i'S were given and an excellent  musical program was rendered. As  !a result of the meeting, Douglas  Carter, Frank PlrTrrigau and Joe  Harris joined the colors.  Mrs. C. L. Bugbee left on Wednesday for Anaconda, Mont., where  she will visit her son for a couple of  weeks.  "Two Typical Heroes of Our Tin e  Just Just'Passed'' will be subject of  Rev.   Charles \V. King's Sunday 11  a.m. address in the Raplist   church.  Plear the rousing and p >puiar address ou ''Jerry McAuley,the Wharf  Pirate of .New York City,   by   J. L.  AlcComb,  Baptist church,    Wednes  day, ti p.m.  Tne contributions of the pupils of  }he public school to the children's  patr otic fund for the month of May  amounted  to 89.77.  Frank Coryell returned on Wednesday from a business trip to Spokane.  METEOROLOGICAL  . A number.of amateur tneatiic;d  troupes are traveling around the  country under names made famous  by famous peopie twenty or thirty  years ago.  A. R. Martin, of Columbia, has  erected a substantial addition to his  renhleuce.  of the western division of    the   On  tario   Red   Cross    society, of which  Mrs. (-Hon ) Adam    Beck   is   president, and she is an    ardent   recruiting worker, as was evidenced in   the  many    references   during    her    ad  dresses to the war and. the   welfare  of the   boys   at the   front     Two of  her sons are   commissioned   officers  in the Canadian forces.  One of them  it   a   univorsity   gold   medalist: the  other is in charge of the   internment  camp gt James Bay,  although    st II  in his teens.  The afternoon meeting, under the  auspices of the local Women's Christian Temperance union, was held in  the Davis hall, where, after the   address, an informal   social  time   was  enjoyed   and   some  successful   re  cruiting among the ladies was done,  bringing the union here up to   double its former  strength.    Other new  members,   including   a   few      men  honorary members, were secured at  h e   evening   meeting,   which    was  held   in   the  Baptist  church under  the auspices of the Ministerial association.  Tuesday friends motored Mrs.  Wright lo Greenwood, where she  held another enthusiastic meeting  in tbe Knights of Pythias hall ami  organized a union of 17 members,  with Miss McLean as president  Mrs.  Wright dealt with   her   subject in a most   interesting   and   elo  '  quent   way   in   both of   her Grand  Forks addresses.     Her   fervent   appeals and touches of humor elicited  frequent applause from   the hearers.  She looked at the prohibition   question broadly���������from the international   standpoint,   as   well  as from the  standpoint   of    the    home    and the  hoinemaker and the individual. One  oi the returned Canadian heroes had  told    her   that   one of the chief inspirations to him   and   his   lighting  comrades on entering action against  the ruthless foe was the oft repeated  battle cry of   the men, "Remember  the women of Belgium!"  The noble  self aacrifice and   dreadful   suffering  of these houjernakers���������sisters,wives,  sweethearts of a splendid iittlearmy  that   had   braced   itself  against the  invader   of   more   than   their own  country, spurred them   on   for    the  liberty of these brave people, as well  he had to quit the bunch   and   then i  wirei8:: acSt^nito:;1;"0'!, -Vm ke,;p ������n ihc gr:i~;" h- ,or ihe i'^'������ of our"^.,".;:  Vri                                     ''; lhwlur������'orol'������'������������^- i������ved   empire.    The   spoke   of   rhe  Next there was Lrnie Mdler,   who   honor Twin,.... ii.     \- t   i-    i  ��������� used    to   live   in Grand Forks three Measure your day   by -leeds, not!     ^   ^        m                    '"������<lranc���������  !                           i   ���������       ���������      ,                  !hv it������ hm.��������� jOolh in the old country and   n Can-  I years   ago   and   is going back there ^ Its ,lour8- ���������,i���������   ,                   .        .                 ,  .    f               i                                      '   ,tulu   lu   ll   *P������edy    victory; and she  jagam for a week or two  to see if he! All    things   come   to those   who j P^.tcd to Russia with its new total  notwithstanding   non-eompl tion of jand n^um S^urSTeach ' Z Kr?���������W a b ^a ^7*7��������� : ^ ^ "* ^ ' ^T ^^ ^  U" ^  ne sud line of railway and so    that ' day   during   the   past    week, as re ' \L ln ho ���������������?, ������     '   ii        ,        >     \v       i            - f nomenal advance in   every   depart-  the object of the aforesaid  trust   for! corded by the government thennom-'    g i'" be1,lUomey general,though he '   ^ om has   come   to   Rev. Charles | ment of iudnStry, as well as  in   the  banns   of     ���������b��������� ��������� w��������� u UuS muit) wiin  go-:  'nomenal advance in   every   <l  he siid line of railway and so th������it ' day during the past week, as re ' jng to be attorney general,though he' Word has come to Rev. Charles tnent of industry, as well as it  the object of the aforesaid trust for j Cfmlf'd ^ ^ iSovernme,lt t"ennoin-! 0UgfU to know the prime minister: W- King from Quartermaster-Sergl. I army since the drink evil was  the   benefit   and   protection   of   hi s  ^ " H ",,!        .,,     ! would just as soon lose  an   arm    asC-    rercy   J,,I)M-     somewhere     injished.    The 250,000,000 gallo  .  ,      ;  . .            .        ,                                                    Mm.      Max.i             . ,    ,                    t. u ,   . i,v,.....-   .u... i.. .-..   ������������������������������������        ������������������       - ���������     '  majesty in right of this province has, i,,lw.   ���������>    a..* i_- ������������������- ���������     r"'f xv"h        " ' "   i  majesty in right of this province has,jun  been utterly frustrated and defeated  and his majesty in right of this  province has suffered loss injury  and damage;  (d.) That the Pacific Great   Ivist-  . ern   Railway company having made  Mill  -Saturday   .... :'>]  I���������-Sunday  ���������[?,  5���������Monday  4'2  '!���������Tuesday  M  7���������Wednesday .. ���������'{'!  -"< -Thursday.".... -10  0���������Friday    lo    -     ..i j isneu.     i ne ^ou,UUU,0(JO gallons   of  ''(f:' part with the power which being at-   '''ranee, that he is still on the   firing ��������� alcoholic liquors   in   Russia had not  72  torney general gives hfm.   Well, Mil-   ,i'ne- "Ctive and well. . been lost.as the scientist had turned  Ci9  ler didn't  get quite what he   would  "������ I like to have, and wouldn't   have got  anything   probably    were  it not for  11  the fact   that   Grand   Forks is con-  Jm-lici fiidercd   a   very shaky constituencv,  ,    ,.       ,        .        , - llir/ir-i   ""^iu..     r������     vu      nii.uvy   uoilSllUiei  detault   m the payment of   merest   Rainfall   ���������.,,   f()r Ult,y say   lJ()   th;ru   [}mt  Mj  ler  Maurice T. Elliott is m-Ptin-u I U i,ll������ m������t0r and ^xplo.ive muni-  residence on his Hardy mountain I ^ , lhe ������������ny; und this, she  ranch. " thought, was much better   than    as  i a" explosive beverage, as liquor had  Ivni. L-ir-fii made a business trip'ho often been, hringfng pauperism,  lo \-l,or, on Tuesday. (Co,,!!,,,!,,! ,,��������� /',���������/, ,v ,  SE TUK    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  A BRIGHT.TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG ���������  Sultan   Explains  Why  Egypt   Remains  Faithful  to   Britain  Sultan .Hussein Kamel, grandson of  Mohammed AH. granted an interview  to a New York Herald reporter a fev,  days ago.   "J have never been in ynm  country," lie  said, -'but   I   know you>  people.   I have mot. them everywhere  In-Europe and I have seen  many, o!  them in Egypt.    I like their unreserved democratic ways, and 1 admire the  American   energy   and   perseverence,  just the qualities we need so much in  Egypt.   The longer you stop in Egypt  the better you will come to  love my  country.   Its spell will captivate you,  and  you will  grow  enthusiastic  over  its economic possibilities.    There are  four things that make Egypt the country most blessed of-God in the world  ���������the  generous   Nile,     trie .'unfailing  sun,    the  miraculously  yielding land  and tlie industrious fellahin.'The fella-  ��������� bin  are' essential, for these-peasants  combine with nature  to give  us our  wealth.   I was interested in.them and  gave my time and thought to bettering their lot when I was Prince Hussein.   And if I am now Sultan it is because I felt it my duty not to refuse  tbe call that came so urgently to me  to extend my paternal interest beyond  the confines of my own estates to the  ���������fellahin of all Egypt.    The interest of  my country has always''come before  my own interest.  "I have experienced various fortunes," lie continued, "I have had my  period of exile. Whatever my lot, I  have supported it with dignity, honor  and resignation. It is all the same to  me. As Prince Hussein I was freer  and happier. .IJiad not all these cares  and responsibilities and a burden ->i  work that never ceased. But when  Turkey entered the war, could I refuse? Could I, a Prince of the House  of Mohammed Ali, stand by and refuse to do my part in preventing the  destruction of the work for the regeneration of the Egyptians that had  been so gloriously begun by my immortal grandfather? Until Mohammed Ali came the Turkish domination was the curse of Egypt. It has  been a blight to every land subjugated  and held for long by the Osmanlis.  Look at the countries like" Roumania,  Greece and Bulgaria and contrast  tliem with Turkey. The greatest object lesson in the world to the sentimentalist on the question of preserving the integrity of the Ottoman empire is to go by train from Vienna to  Constantinople. You pass through  Hungary, Serbia, ancl Bulgaria, countries that have successfully shaken  off the Turkish yoke, and you see fine  cities,  rich   fields,  happy  people.  "Cross the frontier into Turkey, the  old frontier I mean, and at Mustapha  Pacha you begin to see the decadence  in the- filth,'.the uncultivated fields,  the makeshift houses constructed of  petroleum tins. Go from Alexandria  lo .Smyrna and contrast these 'two-  ports. If rhe Germans believe that we  Egyptians welcome the idea of a return to Turkish rule, that we'are going to rise up and greet them as liberators when they come with their inot-  oy hordes to attack us, they have lost  .heir reasoning faculty, (heir power  .���������>{ seeing things as they are.  "The German newspapers say," the  reporter remarked, "that the Egyp-,  dans are so eager to get rid of the  English, especially since the protectorate was established, that the country is seething .with sedition and that  every Moslem will welcome the.armies  of the Khalif?"  "So much the  better for us, if��������� the  Germans' delude  themselves  and  the  Turks with any such wild notion. But,  because you are writing for the great  and  intelligent American public I am  willing to state openly that the Egyptians look upon the English as friends  and   defenders.     We   know    that  we  should have een lost last year had not  the  English  come to  our help.    The  English have  been  in the past what  they certainly are now���������a blessing to  Egypt.    I am certainly gratified with  the   measures  that  have  been  taken  for the defence of my country and my  people.    More than that, I am confident in the efficiacy of these measures.  You may rest assured that Great Britain, for the sake of her colonial empire will make a supreme effort to protect the Suez Canal and defend Egypt.  She will not stop at any sacrifice of  men or money. For this is vital. I'have  not the slightest apprehension.-   You  need' only look at the British troops  in Egypt and to think of where they  come ' from . to-realize how    magnificently this war is proving the solidarity of the British empire.    After the  war,   having   demonstrated   that   she  could hold by blood-and countless sacrifice,   in   which   the   colonies   themselves  co-operated, her great empire,  it is unlikely that the Suez Canal and  Egypt will  be less necessary to and  less appreciated by England than before.    I should not have accepted the  Sultanate   under   British     protection  had I not been loyal to and sympathetic with that great liberal nation, with  which I am glad to work for the progress of my people, economic as well  as moral.    Long and intimate experience   has   taught  me   that   the   British are the true friends of my people  and my family."���������Mail and Empire.  a,se in  Q  a  Naming The Farm  i he  Farm  Name  ate and  Dominion, Official      Says      Hogs      in  Canada  Have   Decreased 50  Per  Cent,  in Two Years  .That there has been a: 50 per cent,  decrease in the number of .'hogs in  Canada during the past two years  alone'is the opinion expressed by R.  E. Wilson, with headquarters at Ottawa. Mr. Wilson, interviewed in Calgary recently, said:,.  "Both hogs and cattle have greatly  decreased iii all Canada during the  past two years. Hogs have dropped  off -much more than cattle, but there  has been a great decrease in both. I  venture to say that 50 per cent, is  not too great a figure with reference  to hog's.  "The reason? It was because of  the poor crops in the western prairie  provinces up till last year. But the  bottom has been reached and passed,  and at tlie present time hogs are increasing  in   number.  The high prices and the big crop of.  1915,  together with an abundance  of  feed  for hogs and cattle and horses,  has caused the farmer to go back into  the'business on a larger scale.  The Dominion government is doing  all in its power to add to the impetus  and is accomplishing a great deal.  Hogs, of course,-are more easily replaced than cattle, and it is that industry which will first show the results of the propaganda now on.  "The aim of the government is to  work strenuously at this time with a  view to making the increase which is  bound to come as a result of the present conditions come with the introduction of a better quality animal  than Canada has ever had before."  Should  be  Appropri-  Suygestive  '   You have a largo dairy farm putting  out'high grade dairy butter. Your butter  is  all  that  you   claim   for it.    It  comes from tlie Meadow Brook Dairy  Farm.    The thrifty  housewife phones  her grocery order to  the dealer  who  handles   your   butter.     If   she   knows  your   product   she   says,   "I   want   a  pound of butter, not just butler,  but  Meadow   Brook  Dairy- Farm   butter."  j     The   farm   name   should   be  appro-'  I priate, it should be suggestive. Sunny  ! Brook Stock Farm should  be near a  sparkling little brooklet, not on a bald  hill slope.    Maple Grove Stock Farm  should'have'a'maple grove, and Pine  Ridge  Poultry  Farm  should  be  on  a  pine ridge.    The name chosen should  be   characteristic   of   the     farm     for  which   it   is   intended.     It   should   be-  plainly and neatly painted  on a  substantial .signboard   placed  at  the   entrance drive to the farm home. Along  with  it  should  go  the, names of the  products or product of which the farm  makes   a   specialty,   as   "Pine   Ridge  Berry   Farm���������A   Specialty   of  Strawberry Plants and Raspberry Bushes���������  R. P. Jaxon and Sons."    This should  appear,     as  well, on  all  letter-heads  and envelopes used in connection with  the   business   correspondence   of   the  farm.   In these days of highly developed advertising and specialization  the  farm   without  a   name   is  minus   the  link which brings its products before  the people economically and properly.  -���������F.J.K., in Successful Farming.  Housekeeper (to red-nosed tramp)���������  I suppose you. owe ydiir present rags  ancl misery to  not being able  to say.  no..  Tramp���������Y.es'm���������dnrin' a.leap  year.'  LITTLE  Even in a match you should  consider the "Little Things,'/  the wood���������the composition���������  the   strikeability���������the   flame.  are made of strong dry pine  stems, with.a secret perfected  composition that guarantees  "Every Match A Light" 65  years of knowing how���������that's  the reason!  All Eddy, products  are dependable products���������Always.  The cost of.living has increased  since the outbreak of war in Vienna  112 per cent., in Berlin S3, per cent., in  Paris'C5 per cent., in London, Eng.,  40  per cent. "  A Clever Soldier  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Helped Her,  West Danby, N. Y.���������"I have had  nervous trouble all my life until I took  Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound for nerve3  and for female troubles and it straightened me out in good  shape. Iwork nearly  all the time, as wo  live on a farm and I  have four girls,'' Tdo  all my sewing and  other work with  their help,   so  it  shows that I stand it real well. I took  the Compound when my ten year old  daughter came and it helped me a lot.  I have also had my oldest girl take it  and it did hor lots of good. I keep it in  the house all the lime and recommend  it."���������Mrs. Dewitt Sincebaugii, West  Danby, N. Y.  Sleeplessness, nervousness, irritability, backache, headaches, dragging sensations, all point, to female derangements which may be overcome by Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  This famous remedy, tho medicinal  ingredients of which are derived from  native roots and herbs, has for forty  years proved to be a most valuable tonic  and invigoratorof the female organism.  Women everywhere bear willing testimony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  British    Prisoner    Escapes    From   the  Germans   in   a   Remarkable  Manner  A certain soldier is' now the pride  of his regiment in consequence of the  skill and daring with which he extricated himself from a very tight corner. The man was sent out on patrol  duty with another. They were surprised by a party of the enemy in considerably stronger force, and called  upon to surrender. They replied by  firing, and killed a German, after  which his companion bolted. The unnamed hero permitted himself to be  taken. He was thereupon disarmed  and searched. But his captors failed  to observe that with sleight-of-hand  skill he was concealing a grenade in  his capacious fist. This he dexterously returned to his pocket when the  Bosches had finished rummaging his  tunic. The disconsolate looking Tommy was borne in triumph to the German lines. For some reason he appears to have bsen left in charge of  a solitary sentinel, whilst the rest of  the party moved away. Quietly withdrawing the bomb from his pocket,  but without slipping out. the safety  pin, he suddenly broke from his posture of cowed subjection, and brought  the object down with a tremendous  whack upon the skull of his guard.  The German dropped like a log, his  rille and bayonet clattering to the  ground. Tommy then took to his  heels in the direction of the British  lines, but had not gone far when he  came upon another German patrol.  Challenged to surrender, he stood si ill  and allowed the enemy to approach  close to him. Then suddenly lie hurled the grenade right into the midst  of the little group. There was an immediate explosion, followed by cries  and groans, and the gallant, soldier  continued his sprint, returning safely to tell tiu: story to his cheering  comrades.  Can   It   Be   Done?  A very earnest and good  and generally  optimistic   man   expressed   his  opinion  the  other  day that  it  could  not.     Pie   said   that   the   instinct   to  fight   was  in  the  blood  of  the  race,  and  that he never hoped to see  the  time  when any restraint of a social,  economic or international kind would  be  able to  secure  anything like  assured   and   permanent     world  peace.  Well,   if  we  are   to  think  merely  of;  restraint as applied from the outside,  perhaps he is right.    But what reader   of  the   history   of   humanity   has  not   seen   many   illustrations   of   the  power  of ideas   to  modify   and   radically  change  even  such  a seemingly  enduring   thing   as   human   instinct?  The idea has somehow got itself fixed  In  the minds  of many that  men  ought to be able to  peace   and   harmony  each  man  a brother  and  all  the sons  of  er.    And we believe there is strength  enough  and  divinity   enough  in   that  idea  to  absolutely, assure  us  that  it  is going.to win out in human history  yet.    It can  be  and  will  be  done.-  The   Christian  Guardian.  live together in  in this world,  of every other,  one great  Fath-  The recent criticism in the press of  the Anglo-Japanese alliance induced  Premier Count Okuma to give an interview in which be condemned what  ho characterized as potty efforts to  create an agitation against. Great Britain. The premier declared urieriuivo-  cally that (here would be no wavering in Japan's fidelity to the alliance.  ".Vow, iiboiif. this life  contemplate taking out-  vary."  "Premiums?'' chirped his w  want a plush-covered postcard  John."  insurance   I  Premiums  ife.    "r  album,  The Making of Books  Book'Publishing  Trade  in  Great Britain   is   Seriously   Affected  A reduction of one-third in the imports of paper and wood pulp into the  United Kingdom is a harassing innovation to which the newspapers do  not take too kindly-. It is pointed out  by the London Chronicle that while  restrictions are placed upon the  staple raw material ot publishers, the  raw material for brewers enters without question. Tlie book publishing  trade in Great Britain has been seriously affected by the restrictions on  paper imports, and echoes of the discussion which the new regulations  have provoked were heard at the annual meeting of th Royal Literary  Fund. Authors who have already suffered by the war are badly hit by the  reduction in paper imports. The annual report showed that out of fifteen  thousand dollars voted in .grants six  thousand dollars went to authors compelled to make application owing to  their distress. A paper commission  has been appointed to regulate tlie  supply of paper throughout the United Kingdom, and Sir Frederick Mac-  millan has ben chosen to represent the  peculiar demands of literature. Last  year the number of books published  had decreased by eight per cent, as  compared with 191-1, and by thirteen  per cent, as compared with .1.913.  The restricted supply of paper will  not have been an unmixed evil if it  stirs publishers to be more exacting  and discriminating in the selections  of authors' manuscripts.���������Toronto  Globe.  pros  es this laud rich?" asked the  pective purchaser, cautiously.  "It certainly ought to be,'' replied  the gentleman farmer. "I have nut  all the  money   I had  info it."  A Scotch minister In need of funds  thus conveyed his intentions to his  congregation:  "Weel, friends, the kirk is urgently in need of siller, and as we have  failed to get money honestly we will  have to see what a bazaar can do  for us."  OUND lefes put) big loads. ��������� No hors: villi n Spavin, Splint, Curb. Ringbone,  Ucny Growth cr iiprain, c.-.ti do itself justice.   Thousands ol horsemen have  been keeping their horses sound by using Kendall's Spavin Cure���������the old  reliable, safe remedy. Mr. Kcinumd lv. Harrison. Iugoldsby, Out., writes���������"! have  cured tv.-o spavinsvi-ilh your Spavin Cure and am at present using it on a Uiiuc  horse.   The swelling is disappearing���������also that lameness."  NDALL'S SPAVIN CU  ac's quickly, leaves no scars or blemishes, and costs 1 it Lie $i. holtle���������  6 for $5. Oct our valuable book���������"Treatise ou the horse"���������free at your  druggist or write us     * <j<j  B. J. KENDALL CO.,  ENOSBURG FALLS, VERMONT, U.S.A.  S^EEZSS&ESSSSSEEKSiiSKSaffl  Mr. John Ross Robertson, owner of  the Toronto Telegram, is an old-time  reporter, and as such has his eye  open for good stories. He nailed one  on the street car the other day. A  soldier in kilts was -sitting opposite  a man iu civilian attire, who observed that, his knees must be very  cold in the keen weather prevailing.  "Not half so cold as your feet," was  the sharp rejoinder.���������Scottish American.  Difficult  A  London man just back  from  the  States  say.s  that  a  little girl   on   the  Pittsburg     was     chewing  only   that,     but   she   in  pulling     if     out   in   long  lotting  it   fall   back  into  again.  said     her    ivmtlier   in   0  train     to  gum.     Xot  sis led   on  strings   a in  her mouth  "Mabel!"  horrified  whisper.    ".MaboL    don't dc  that.    Chew    your  gum  like  a little  lady."���������London Opinion.  W. N. U. 1102 iwt^xixtirxiitll iVt-rtfaltk.  Wait'-*''���������''f^1--  *m  watxfm  .DCHE  SUN/.'.. GRAND    I'OIiKS,    B. C  I  i  i?  3������ Growing Smaller Every Duf.  CARTER'S LITTLE  1LIVER PILLS are  [responsible���������they nol  ���������only give relief���������  alley permanently  (Jure Constipa  Hon.    Mil  Utons ute  Ghcm for  Sitioas-  .. _      ness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin*  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Pric������,  Genuine must bear Signature  THE  WORLD'S  BEST  POLISH  .jji SKNI) I/'OR FREE EOOKUtT CON-  @ TAIN1NC 1-UtJ, : I'ARTICL'I.ARS OF  J|   OUR TRF.ATMIJNT.  Nature's Creation Company  |     of Canada, Limited  Room 1-1 Cossriavc llldjr.. 163 Yonge Street  Toronto     -     Canada  Granulated Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed by expo-  sure to Sua, Rust and Wind  quickly relieved by Murine  Eye Remedy. No Smarting^  just Eye Comfort. At  Your Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine'Eva  $alvcinTubes25c. ForBookoSffieEycFrceask  Druggists ox Murine Eye Remedy Co., Ciiicago  What   Did  They   Mean?  "How  was    your    speech  received  .last night?" asked one    commuter of  another.    ���������-  ."Well," was the reply, "when I sat  iown they- all said that it was the  lest thing I ever did."  ���������Miller's Worm Powders are complete iu themselves. They not only  drive worms from the system, but repair the damage that worms cause  and so invigorate the constitution that  it speedily recovers from the disord-  srs of the-digestion that are the result of the work of these parasitic intruders. They do their work thoroughly and strength aud soundness follow  ���������'[heir use.  ���������  A stitch in the side is more distressing  than  a stitch  in   time.  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.  Freddy Pickle���������But, weally, don't  you envy nie? All I have to do is to  play gentleman.  Miss Tabasco (with a yawn)���������Yes,  3>ut vou are such a poor actor, Freddy.  HANDY HUSBANDL  Knew     How    to     Get     Part     of  the  Breakfast  Manitoba Game  Protection Laws  For    the     Protection   of  the   Prairie  Chicken   and   Other   Game   Birds  and   Insectivorous   Birds  It is unlawful and strictly against  the provisions of the Manitoba Game  Protection Act to use poison, poisonous grain or any other poisonous substances for the killing of gophers, rats  or other vermin in the^ haunts of, or  In the neighborhood of*the haunts of  game birds or insectivorous birds. See  section 28 of the ace quoted herewith:  "28. No person shall ,use poison,  poisonous grain, or other poisonous substances, for the killing of  gophers, rats or other vermin, in the  haunts of or in the neighborhood of  the haunts of game birds or insectivorous birds, unless such poison, poisonous grain or other poisonous substance is placed in holes."  i<^p?%%S%  Has been Canada's  favorite yeast for  more than forty  years. *...-..  Enough for 5c. to  produce 50 large  loaveS of fine,  made-7ncanaoa wholesome nour-  ishing. home made, bread. Do  not experiment, there is nothing "  Tragic Folly  just as good.  !EW.6!LLETTC0.'LTD(  .-   TORONTO, ONT.  k WINNIPEG MONTREAL]  Pain is All.Gone  MISS   DOLLIE   McCLAIN   TELLS   OF  DODD'S   KIDNEY  PILLS  Alberta Lady Tells of Quick and Complete Cure Through Using Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  Ferguson Flats, Alberta.���������(Special).  ���������"Yes, I am very glad 1 can say that  I have tried..DodcVs Kidney Pills and  found them all that is claimed for-  them." So says Miss Dollie McClain,  an estimable lady residing here.  "I  was troubled  with  a sore  back  that   made    me almost    helpless.    I  took one "box"of Dodd's Kidney Pills  .and my back  is  all right.    I can do  my  work  arid  the pain is  all gone.",  Thousands of women in Canada are  suffering daily tortures from pain in  the. back. Thousands of others like-  Miss .McCIain are doing their work  without an effort because they took  the advice of others and cured their  backache by using Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  Every woman should use Dodd's  Kidney Pills. They arc the finest  tonic in'the world because, acting directly on the kidneys, they tone up  those organs to do their full work  of straining all the impurities put of  the blood. Pure blood means new  strength for all parts of the body.  New strength moans new cheerfulness. That is why so many women so  cheerfully testify to the benefit received from using Dodd's Kidney Pills.  '���������Hear how  old Worgram  got even  With the war?"  .".  "Noi;  ITow'd he do it'.?/*.'..,,  -'Well, when the war cut off the  dye stuffs, YVogram cut off his whiskers."  Special Flax Expert Appointed  Mr. G. G. Bramhill, a graduate of  the Ontario Agricultural College, has  been appointed as a special flax expert under the agricultural department, at' a salary of ?1,800 per annum. His duties will be to familiarize himself with the whole flax question in Canada, and carry on investigations in connection with fibre production and the utilization of flax  straw for industrial purposes. Mr.  Bramhill has been the representative  of t'ne Ontario department of agriculture in Lamb ton county, and has had  considerable experience with flax  production in Canada.  It.-.will not be Jong before the fly  season is-again'with us, accompanied  by supplications from tho general  press to "swat tho My." Simultaneously, the deadly poison fly paper makes  its appearance, with the possible risk  of fatal poisoning wherever there are  children.  For during 1915 twenty-six cases of  fly poisoning were reported ' from  eleven states. In 1914 forty-six children were innocent victims.  This record is in all probability incomplete as symptoms of arsenical  poisoning are so similar to those of  cholera infantum that oven physicians  of long experience are likely to confuse them, and the subsequent illness,  is  ascribed   to  cholera  infantum.  The Michigan U.S.A.-legislature has  already passed a law regulating the  sale of poisonous fly papers.- The  question should bo considered by  every civic body of Canada and the  States to stop infantum 'mortality  from an absolutely unnecessary cause.  A safe and sure medicine for a child  troubled with worms is Mother Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.  Minard's  Liniment Hetieves Neural  gia.  "This is a har-rud world," said one  laborer to another.  "Yes, 6i do be thinkin' av that  iverv time Oi put me pickaxe into  it." "  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  To keep little ones well, the bowels  must be kept regular and the stomach  sweet. Nine-tenths of childhood ailments are .caused by derangements of  these organs. Baby's Own Tablets  never fail to regulate the stomach and  bowels���������that is why thousands of  mothers would give no other medicine  to their little ones. Concerning them  Mrs. Chas. A. Turner, Marie Joseph,  N.S., writes: "We have been using  Baby's Own Tablets off and'on for the  past year and a half and have found  nothing to equal them." The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Indignant Professor���������Quit this quib-  bing. sir! Who was King Henry  VIII?   Answer "yes" or "no."  '"I know one dish I can prepare for  ibreakTast as well as any cook on  earth,' said my husband one morning when the cook was ill and he had  volunteered to help get breakfast, lie  appeared with his dish and I discovered it was Grape-Nuts which, of  course, was easy to prepare for it was  perfectly cooked at the factory, but  it was a good illustration of the convenience of having Orapc-Xuts about.  "We took up Grape-Nuts immediately after returning from a live years'  sojourn in a hot country. Our stomachs were in bad condition and wo  were in poor health generally.  "In a day or two we lfked Grape-  Nuts better tlfan any other kind of  food on the table.- We both gained  steadily in health and strength, and  this was caused by Grape-Nuts ancl  Postum.  "A friend of ours had a similar experience. Sho was seriously ill with  Indigestion and could find nothing to  eat that would not give her heartburn  and palpitation, especially at night.  "She found that a small dish of  Grape-Nuts with cream made her a  satisfactory supper and gave her a  comfortable night's rest. " In a short  tlina she gained several pounds in  weight."  "There's a Reason." Name given  "by Canadian Postum Co., Windsor,  Ont.  Ever read the above letter? A new  ono appears from time to titno. They  are genuine, true, and full of human  Interest.  There Is more catarrh in tnis section  of the country than all other diseases  put together, ancl until the last tew  years was supposed to be Incurable.  For a great many years doctors pronounced it a local disease and prescribed  local remedies, and by constantly tailing  to cure with local treatment, pronounced It Incurable. Science has  proven Catarrh to bo a constitutional  dlsense, and therefore requires constitutions!! treatment. Hall's Catarrh. Cure,  manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.,  Toledo, Ohio. Is the only Constitutional  cure on tlie market. It Is taken Intern-  nliv in doses from 10 drops to n tesi-  ppoonful It acts directly on the blood  nnd mucous surfaces of the system.  They offer one hundred dollars for any  case It fails to cure. Send for clrcu!������r3  and   testimonials.  Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo.   Ohio  Sold   bv   DruKCSts.   75c.  Take Hall's Family fills for constipation.  Bix���������By the way, who is, or rather  was, tho god of war?  l)ix���������I've forgotten the ��������� duffer's  name, hut  I  think it  was  Ananias.  No Rest With Asthma.���������Asthma usually attacks at night, the one time  when rest i.s needed most. Hence tho  loss of strength, the nervous debility,  'the loss of flesh and other evils which  must be expected unless relief is secured. Fortunately relief is possible.  Dr. ,T. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  has proved it:-! merits through years of  service. A trial will surely conduce  you.  W. N. U. 1102  Queen Wllhelinlna of Holland is  said to be the richest sovereign in  Europe In her own right, her income  being enormous from tho crown  lands  and   from  her  vast colonies.  -"Happiness," said a pompous man,  "is only the pursuit of something,  not the ' catching of it."  "Oh, I don't know!" answered his  plain friend. "Have you ever chased  the last tram car on a rainy night?"  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  Ominous  '���������I purchased a lovely round oak  dining table this morning," said Mrs.  Hasher. -  "That being the case." rejoined the  star boarder, "I suppose we need expect no more square meals."  ' What Else Matters?  We are fighting against a nation  which by countless deeds of horror  have proved themselves-outlaws from  humanity, who .have trampled upon  international law and the rights d>'  the weak, who are striving to destroy  all tho higher ideals of Christian civilization and of human liberty and to  substitute for them the brutalizing  and materialize principles of so-called  German "Kultur." What, does anything else matter compared with our  winning the victory against such an  enemy, and should not the purpose to  achieve it be the dominating interest  of our present lives, shaping air our  thoughts, and determining 'all our  acts?���������-The  Times'of India.  Are you a sufferer? Know  that terrible aching, dragglng-  down pain, that, robs you of  pleasure, even of rest, and makoa  life miserable? Don't you bellevo  in tho law of average? If a remedy  has cured hundreds of people, don't  you think it likely it might at-least  euro you?  Just give Zam-Buk a fair trial!  ' Mr. J. McEwen, of Dundas, suffered from piles for fifteen years.  He says: "I tried pretty nearly  everything,-but got'no permanent  relief until I tried Zam-Buk. Tbia  balm relieved the pain; continued  use completely and permanently  cured me."  The rich herbal essences of which  Zam-Buk is composed, quickly remove congestion, relieve the dull,  snawing, burning pain, and cure.  All druggists and stores, or postpaid from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,  for price, 50c. box, 3 boxes $1.25.  Minard's      Liniment     Cures   Burns,  Etc.  Two bitter rivals were playing in  the final round of a golf tournament  and were even on the eighteenth hole.  One of them, a garrulous old gentleman, had talked incessantly during  the match, to the great annoyance, of  his opponent.  "Look here, Lqgan," burst out the  latter, "if you don't stop your infernal  chatter I'll crack you over the head  with this brassie!"  "All right. Jones, swing away," was  the calm response, ;"but remember  this���������it's going to cost you a stroke."  f> i:crvou?sy?tem, makes new Blood  In old -Veins, (lures jVcriww)  Debility. Mental and Bruin IVorry, Uenpon-  dency. Loss of Jinerpy, Palpitation cf /fid  Heart, Failin</ JHeMOi-y. Prico SI per box.-sis  forSS. OiicT.-iilplcr.ee, i-ix\vi!U-ure. Soitii-ya'.l  drugging or irm:!?d in p',i:n picg. on r<:ci>i;->i or  price, firm ppr.mhlflwiiteil free. Tt'EI WOQjjl  h?������������!c:K2 CO./,'M!:*T0. CUT.  < r������:!v.������iv IVia-Jsor.y  VKH NKW FRENCH REMEDY. N^N^f r7&  THERAP80N KS&F/sa  ftC.lt SUCrt'SS. CURES CHRONIC WEAKNESS. LOST VIGO*  fc vim kidney bladder. diseases, elood toison,  hle5 either no druggists or mail $1. post 4 cis  fougera co so heekman st new york or lvjian bros  toronto write for free book to dr. l.l cler.o  Med Co UaverstockKd. Hami'Stead. London. e������o.  tryneworageeitasxki.essii-'ormof   kasv t0 xaki  RAPflON asttsw  *������E IH*T TRACE MARKED'WORD -'TIIERAPION IS OX  MIT  GOVT STAMP AFFIXIt TO tU GENUINE PACK3IX  It is being recalled that Franco  spent $772,000,000 in helping the  United States to become a republic.  But it must not be forgotten that  this was really a war measure  against Britain with whom Franco  was then at war.  r^SS}  ?M*  m  w*  8S  ii  SB**������*1  ZSBSBGEKatSS  HfS  ii  Jiiilii!  ;i iini  D5  !:!li!  lli   I   I k  !  i ill {  ii ill  Jl  'Vnc  .<zz*"  1  Mtt  Disease germs take advantage of every  ���������weakness of the human system. Their greatest enemy is rich, red blood, but when the blood gets thin  and watery they increase rapidly and'easily gain the upper hand. In this way grip, pneumonia, consumption and other germ  diseases get a foothold on tho system almost before you know it.  Anaemia or poverty of the blood makes itself known by pallor of the gums, lips and inside of the eyelids, you feel weak and  languid, the heart's action weakens, you are easily tired out and''find  yourself short of"breath.  The blood is thin and watery, and is lacking in the red corpuscles  which represent the nutritious element of tho blood. Because Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food increases the number of red corpuscles and thereby enriches tho blood, it is the most effective means available of curing  anaemia and fortifying the system against the attack of disease.  On account of the weakened condition of tho blood from anaemia,  there is always danger of developing Dropsy or Pernicious Anaemia,  from which there is small chance of recovery.  With tho ugo of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  to build  up the richness  of tho blood, the color in soon restored to the pallid skin, and you find  yourself gaining in health and strength.    The heart's action Is strengthened and gradually the muscular   weakness   is   replaced   by   new-  vigor and energy.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is truly doing wonders for many  thousands of anaemic mon   and   women  and  puny  boy.i  and girls,   whoso blood  has got thin and weak.    Put it  to the test aud you will bctt-M' understand why  so many people are enthusiastic in its praise.  50 cenlH n hox, 0 for $2.50, n.11  dealers, or IMmiuiaon,  H;itc:t  *  (.'<>.,  I.lmlU-d,  Toronto.    Do not  bo  tiilkpil     Into     nctpvllng   a  KUbstitiitc.     Iiuitaliou*  disappoint.  ^���������S3Mm35KB3rV  J??g5pcw������a!j!Pg  ^1  Wl  ������33SS  &  KM*  P?r  m  sasaossa*  -'feffiWfe  -(- .������'  Di: CTxMo's Recipe Book. 1,000 nelectcd -^!<icu. y.-nt froa if you mcnUf?- _f>la p������$*T, THE   SUN,    iRAND   FOIiKS,   b. C.  not, we will fradkly tell you so  will run cor-  -tiy. A. D. MORRISON  atcli  Faults  Does- your,watch run  correctly? If you experience any difficulty with it, leave it  with us. We will  give it an expert examination. If it needs  repairs we can supply tliem at a moderate-cost. If it dojs  A watch repaired by us  I Yet stnwige, there are young men about, both hale and fit  j to go,  i Content, to let their neighbors train to meet and  beat   the  ! foe.  They live their lives   as   usuil, they wjrk   and   rest  and  play,  As though no war were raging; you may see'them any day,  Dressed in their best  and  courting  girls���������"meet mates for  such as they!  Oh "gallant" nuts in mufiti, arrayed in garments new,  Although I'm not in khaki, thank God J am not yon!  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRANDFORKS, B. C.  (jlto (&mnh 3atk& Bun  G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHO PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES---PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great-Britain)...... .........81 00  One Year (in the United States) ; 1.50  Address all.communications to  Tjik Grand Forks Sun,  1'iionk H74 Grand Forks, B. C.  FRIDAY, JUNE 9,".19.16  Our Victoria dispatch, printed on .'our. front  jingo,  says  that  the ["government  Grand I'oiks a shaky constituency  considers it the safest seat  in the  for the Liberal candidate.  considers  The Sun  province���������  The Greenwood Ledge calls Premier Bowser's prohibition measure glass legislation. If it  becomes a law, there, will be a transition from  the glass to the jug, and it should therefore  be called the jug act; or, perhaps, jugglery  law would be a more appropriate name.  Who is attempting to control the country  press of the province? Within the the past  few weeks two papers, of the interior  have suspended publication because they  claimed they were shackled by politicians. As  bo.th of them have been supporters of the Victoriamachine, it is easy to guess to what  party the politicans belong. Were it not for  for the fact that newspapers have no business to enter into alliances with politicians,  we should like to tender the unfortunate publications our warmest sympathies.  Ernie has a new job. Mr. Miller can console himself with the fact that he will be able  to retain the honors thrust upon him a little  longer than Messrs. Tisdall and Flumerfelt  did. But after ������he September elections the  president of the council will be a Liberal.  Temperance advocates are not enthusiastic  over Premier Bowser's prohibition measure,  because they realize that it will not eliminate,  or even curtail, the drink evil. Hotelmen oppose it because it will put him out of business,  and the taxpayer is figuring where he will land  f he loses the revenue from the traffic and  still has the usual number of "drunks" to deal  with. The bill was designed to catch votes  from both sides. . It will probably prove a  boomerang.  There   are   several   kinds  of   undesirable  trusts, but trusting to luck is the limit.  MEDICALLY UNFIT  "Surry," x-Viil tho miliual olH :er, "but I uvi't piss you."  With a snatch of "Tippsrary" atrl rvth'iii: tramp of feet.  One of our new-made regiments comes inaruhing down the  .street.  1 linger on the pavement, and catch my breath   and   .sigh,  My heart is dead within urn, and a tear is in  my eye,  As I watch tho line of soldiers go gaily swinging by.  Oh. gallant lads in khaki, keen eyed and leal and true  To Britain in her hour of need, would God I inarched with  you!  My friends are all in uniform; it's hard to loaf in tweeds,  And read on every hoarding"lt is men the coiintry,needs."  They ask me if am proud of them, and why I stay away,  And how I'll when they return,that linked for joyous day.  They mock my ga'/.e, each walk 1 take,and I can only say,  Oh gallant lads in khaki, of years I'd give a few,  Jf the doctor who forbid it, lot me march as one of you!  I see  a   field, with   smoke   o'erliung, deep pitted   hy our  shells,  I see   the   lads   in   khaki   charge���������Ah! God, the bayonet  tells;  I hear a shout of victory that echoes to the sky;  Not without previous loss, alas! but what a death   to   die!  While   he   who   lives   can   proudly   say, "I've fought for  Britain���������I"  Oli, "allanb lads in khaki, from my soul \ envy you,  For he who shares the danger will share the glory too!  ENGLAND AND HER BOYS  The author of the fo'lowing poem is Captain T J. Mac-  Genn, retired U. S. soldier. The poem is dedicated to  "Field Marshal Earl Herbert Horatio Kitchener,  Britannia's greatest son":  Her mustering pipes are blowing  And her pennants float the breeze,  And Britannia's sons are coming .   ���������������������������������������������  From far lands across the seas: ;  New Zealand an'd Australia. .  Have sent their gallant .sons,  And from Canada go heroes  That will die beside the guns.  India sent her Gourkhas,  And the Sikhs and Sepoys.  No distance  breaks the ties of blood ���������  Britannia and her boys!  Trr Emerald Isle Excelsion,  Britannia's Western shield, -   '  The bugle calls to arms  A race that, never yields  The North and  South united  March forward to the test  The grand old .Celtic nation ���������  Sends her boldest and her best;  The Irish never falter  In grim battle's dreadful  noise.  No distance breaks the ties of  blood ���������  Britannia and her sons!  The sons of Caledonia  Have heard Britannia's call;  From.the Lowlands to the Highlands  They are going one and all.  The bagpipe thrills the mountains,  The village and the glen,  And the kilts and plaids are  waving  On. sturdy Highland men;  The Camerons anil the Campbells,  The MacDonalds and Rob Roys.  No distance breaks the ties of blood���������  Britannia.and-herboys!  In Wales the ancient .Britons  Are arming for.tJheJEj^  And to the "Men of Harlech"  They inarch in grand array.  Glendower.is their war cry  And liberty or death,  For Rome with all her power  Ne'er subdued their mother earth.  From Britannia Wales won't sever  Until grim death destroys.  No distance breaks the ties of blood���������  Britannia and her boys!  The muster jings through England,  Drums beat and trumpets blow;  And the grand old Saxons take the field   ,  To meet the Teuton foe.  Replendent and united  'She rises in her might,  And with all her sons around her  She will fall or win the fight  The empire'is united  In her sorrows or her joys  No distance breaks the ties of blood���������  Britannia and  her boys!  One Spring Wagon  One Set Double Harness  One Horse, 8 Years Old  One Mare,  12   Years Old  E. C. HENNIGERj  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.  KITCHENER  (By Robert J. C. Stead.)  Weep, waves of England!    Nobler clay  Was ne'er to nobler grave consigned;  The wild waves weep with us today  Who mourn a nation's master mind.  We '"oppd an honored age for him,  And ashes laid with England's great;  And rapturous music and the dim,  Deep hush that veils the tomb of State.  But this is better.    Lei him sleep  Where sleep the men who made us free.  For England's heart is in the deep  And England's glory is the sea.  One only vow above-his bier;  One only oath beside his bed;  We swear our flag shall shield him  Until the sea gives up its dead  lere  Leap, waves of England!     Boastful he!  And fling defiance in the blast;  For Earth is envious of the Sea  Which shelters England's dead at last.  egsaaBraegasssss^ss  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times more reading matter than any  other Boundary paper. This fact accounts  for the rapid increase in our circulation.  In your favor is good printing,  It starts things off in your favor.  Peopje read your arguments,  reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented. It carries  weight. Enterprising men use  GOOD PRINTING becauseitGETS  BUSINESS.    If you don't already  4  know our kind of printing, let us  show you. It's a certainty that  we can save you money, too.  E R7  HANSEN SCO  CITV BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  III Gait Coal Now  Of'FICKl  F. Downey's Mgar Store  Ffrst Street  TKliBI'HONKS;  OFFICII, Kfi6  HaNHK.n'H RKSIDKSCK.K38  Besides being read by all the intelligent people of Grand Forks, The Sun goes to every  ranch home in the Kettle and" North Fork  valleys. No other Boundary paper can m've  advertisers this guarantee.  AUTO LIVER'  AT YOUR  SERVICE  s'  John Wanamaker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It bedn* very gently  at first, but the pull i.s steady. lb increases day by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   r������0"er."  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  ������H Pays for The  w Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry  'M  HI  A .  ft!  ill  '." 1  '���������''I  I LfmWJl-nnHJj.t.Lir.a  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  (Concluded from Paae 1.)  this province has  suffered   loss, injury and damage;  (e). That the defendant is liable  to repay into the said speciar'ac-  count all moneys wrongfully trans  ferred there from and paid thereout  and is liable to repayto the consolidated revenue fund the naoneys  wrongfully paid for interest as above  alleged;  (f). That the last elected legisla  tive assembly of the province ex  pired by effluxion of iime oh or be  fore the I5tb day of March, A.D  1916;  (g). That notwithstanding such  expiration the defendant purports to  attend sittings of such last elected  and since expired legislative asaem  bly and to vote as a member of a  legislative assembly and to cause  dispositions to be made of th  moneys of his majesty in right of  this province and particularly under  the alleged authority of a document  u .lawfully purporting to be an act  of the legislature of British Columbia intituled the '-British Columbii  Loan Act 1916" to the loss, injury  and damage of .his majesty in right  of this province;  (h) That at all material times  with reference to all the allegations  aforesaid the defendant was  and is  damage by the unlawful dealings  above set forth with the moneys of  his majesty in right of this province;  (j). That by the aforesaid agreement forming schedule "A" to the  Pacific Great Eastern agreements act  it' was provided that the Pacific  Great Eastern Railway company  should be incorporated and its securities guaranteed by the government pursuant to tho provisions of  the aforesaid agreement and of the.  Pacific Great Eastern incorporation  act ,1912, chapter 36 and by section  IS of said act the share capital of  said railway company is fixed at  $25,000,000 and by section 21 A  said act it is provided that:  "The noney raised upon the cap  ital stock of the company shall be  applied in the first place to .the payment of all fees, expenses and. disbursements in connection with the  Incorporation of the company, and  for making surveys, plans and estimates of purchasing, those already  made, connected with the works  hereby authorized and the remainder  ot such moneys shall be applied to  the making, equipping and maintaining A the said' railway arid  other purposes of this act."  And the defendant in breach of  the said agreement and the s^aid act  and by collusion with the incorpora-  orsVf. ihe said railway company has  authorized and permitted ihem to  allot to themselves and take for their  own benefit without payment the  entire share capital of tbe said railway company to the loss, injury  and damage of his majesty in right  of this province.  2.  For   an   account  of  all   pay-  bis  majesty's  attorney   general for, ments made into and   made  out of  the   province   of   British Columbia the special account  established'un-  ' and   some time minister  of finance  der the Pacific Great Eastern agree-  and some time premier   of the said ! ments act in the name of   the  min  ister of finance.  3. For  a  judgment   and   decree  province and was the ��������� attesting wit  hess to the execution of the aforesaid agreement on behalf of his directing the defendant to repay into  majesty, and had personal knowl- the said special account all monevs  edge of the provisions and effect of wrongfully transferred or paid, there-  the aforesaid agreement so   forming out or out of the  consolidated   rev-  schedule "A" of the Pacific Great  East<jrn agreement-! act and was and  always has been the person and of  ficial directly responsible for all the  wrongful acts aforesaid in respect  whereof declarations are sought in  this action; .    '  (i). That  at   all    material   times  with reference to all the    allegations-  aforesaid the plaintiff was and  is  a  British subject resident and  entiled ' seem meet  to vote in this province and   a   tax"  payer and property  h>ll*r  affected  enue -fund of this province in connection therewith or with the said  act in anywise howsoever, and to  make lo his majesty restitution in  respect of the misapplication of the  share capital of tlie said railway  company.  4!   For an injunction; and  ���������5. "For such further and   other relief as to this honorable  court  may  by and subject to   loss,   injury   and . is not.  To err is human, but to forgive-  P.BURNSC&CO.  Dealers in  Fresh and Salt Meats  Fisfi and Poultry  Our cTVtotto: "Quality and Service"  Markets in Nearly All the Boundary  and Kootenay Towns  First Street Grand Forks  H. W. Breen. cTWanager  ���������Counter Glieck  Books  Made in Toronto. The  bf\st counter check books  on the market today.  Eastern Prices  We have a two years'  contract to handle these  books. Call and see samples  At The Sun Office  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with special Butter Wrapper  Jnk. Also imprinted wrappers. Our prices  are ridit,-  We SUN PRINT SHOP  THE  L0ND0NDIRECT0RY  (Published Annually) ;  Enables traders  throughout  the   world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides heinj? h complete commercial guide to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Coloniiil  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  aud indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  tlie principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for S5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trude cards for $5, orlarger advertisements from S15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.  Lady Barber  m  Hotel Province  Billiard Room  ssunng  usmess  A policy of advertising is a  policy of life assurance, and the  protection thus secured is  well worth its annual cost.  Old Customers die or move  away���������they must he replaced.  Old customers are subject to  the influence of tempation���������  they may be induced to divide  their "custom���������to do some of  ���������a  their shopping at a competitor's.  New customers to this community will shop with you���������  become regular customers���������if  they are invited to do so.  Tour competitor's advertising  is an influence which must be  offset if you are to maintain  your trade.  Not to advertise regularly to  the readers of  THE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is to leave your business un ���������  protected.  B  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising,  You owe it to yourself to get  the most for your money, the  best goods and the best service.  And if you find that your inclination is to shop where you  are invited to'sLop rather than  continue to be a customer of  the shop which never solicits-  your good will, you need have  no compunction of conscience,  Shop Where You Are  Invited to Shop OCHE   SUN,-GRAND    FORKS*    B.C.  Bovnl makes soups and stews so much  more nourishing that they can often taka ���������  tho place of'expensive joints. 'It saves  many dollars in tho kitchen. Bovril is the concentrated,  goodness of the best beef���������so strong that it cannot possibly  be manufactured in cheap cubes. Insist upon the real thing  ���������Bovril in the Bovril beetle. '  '  A   would-bo   humorist, meeting   an  Irishman,  thought' he  would   he  tunny    at his expense.    "Hello,. Mike!"'  lie  said.    "I'll  give .you' eight  pence  for  a  shilling.  "Will   ye   n.ow?"   asked   Miko.'  "Yes," said the humorist. Tho Irishman bunded over the shilling, and  his friend put elghtpenc'e Into his  palm in return. "Right in pence,"  he  explained.    "Not bad,  is  it?"  "No," answered Mike, "'but the  shilling is!"  It is reported that tho British  board of ��������� agriculture aro framing a  great scheme, for tha employment of  female labor on the land, aud an active canvass may shortly be commenced. '100,000 women will/be required to take the places ofi the  male agriculturists who have joined  die colors.  A. daily newspaper 'will  by the Gorman prisoners  Fort Henry, Ont.      '  be  of  started  war at  The   Miraculous'/Healiiig  Power of this Liniment  Is Unfailing  RUB ON NERVILINE  while you have forgotten the pain  ha3 actually gone.  Neuralgia gives Nerviline an opportunity of demonstrating its superiority over all other pain remedies. Not  There may be a thousand paius; magic, as you might imagine after  yet, excepting sciatica, neuralgia 13 you have used it���������simply the applicable worst. Most remedies are not tion of scientific knowledge to the re-  strong enough or penetrating enough   lief of pain.    *  to relieve "neuralgia. You know every-j Nerviline is a great outcome of  thing you have tried has failed to i modern medical ideas. You cannot af-  give you even momentary relief, and (ford  to  be  without  it,  because  pain  Nervlline's curative power   is  further  and   further  into  the  How   quickly   the   pain  How rapidly it  lessens!  carried  tissue.  is   soothed!  In  a  little  it  that neuralgia must  this    mistake���������try  you have decided  be borne forever.  Do   not  make  NERVILINE.  Apply it to the sore spot. Notice the  glow that spreads deeper and wider us  comes quickly and comes to us all.  Guaranteed to cure the aches and  pains in the whole family. Large bottles, 50 cents, trial size, 25 cents; at  druggists, or the 'Catarrhozone' Co.,  Kingston,  Canada.  WILL  Man,  Don't Wait  Until You  are   Fifty  Before you begin to Save  Up For Old Ago.  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE  INSURANCE  COMPANY  SAVE   MONEY   AND   MAKE   MONEY   FOR   YOU  Talk   With   One   of   Our   Agents.  Disputed Territory  "Oh. mamma, I'll never disobey you  again!" said Susie tearfully.  "Why, Susie, what have you done?"  "Weil,    I    drank my milk at lunch  and then I ate���������a pickle;    and    the  milk said to the pickle, 'Here, you get  out o' here;' and    the pickle said, 'I  ���������won't!',  and now they are having an  awful fuss."  Give  and lie  a  reckless  man  rope  enoui  will pawn it for a drink.  ;h  SPRING  and  H>,yith  How to  Get New  Health  New Strength at This  Season  Spring ailments are not imaginary.  Even the most robust find the winter  months most trying to their health.  Confinement indoors, often in overheated and nearly always badly ventilated rooms���������in the home, the office,  the shop and the school���������taxes the vitality of even the strongest. The blood  becomes thin and watery and is clogged witli impurities. Some people  have headaches and a feeling of lan-  gour. Others are low-spirited and  nervous. Still others are troubled  disfiguring pimples and skin  eruptions; while some get up in the  morning feeling just as tired as when  they went to bed. These are all spring  symptoms that the blood is out of  order and that a medicine is needed.  Many people take purgative medicines in the spring. This is a serious  mistake. You cannot cure yourself  wTlli a medicine that-gallops through  your system and leaves you weaker  still. This is all that a purgative  does. What you need to give you  health and strength in the spring is a  tonic medicine that will enrich the  blood and soothe the jangled nerves.  And the one always reliable tonic and  blood purifier is Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. These Pills not only banish  spring weakness but guard you  against the more serious ailments that  follow, such as anaemia, nervous debility, indigestion, rheumatism and other  diseases due lo bad b!ood. In proof of  this Mrs. I). )<). Hughes, Ilazenmor?,  Sask"., says: "About a year ago I was  badly run down, my nerves were all  unstrung, and ;i could not go upfliairri  without stopjiinu to rest,  long way from a doctor I  to take Dr. Williams' Pink  tho course of a few weeks  new person. As an all round restorative I can heartily recommend this  medicine."  If yon two ailing this spring you cannot afford, in your own interest, to  overlook so valuable a medicine as Dr.  Williams' Pink Fills. Sold by all modi-  flii'.' dealers or by mall at 50 cents  a box or six boxes for S2.">0 from The  Dr. Williams' .Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Extend Scope of Act  Industrial   Dispute   Measure   to  Cover  War Munitions Work  The announcement that an order-  iu-council has been passed extending  the scope of tlie industrial disputes  investigation act, hitherto embracing  only public utilities to include all  branches of the war munitions business is of exceptional interest in labor and manufacturing circles in view  of the allegiance that certain shell  plants and other linns engag?d on  war work were not paying fair wages  and the efforts of the trades and labor  congress of Canada to have a fair  wage clause inserted in all British  contracts for munitions. When 10 or  more persons are employed they can  now demand a board of conciliation to  investigate wages or conditions of  employment and the company must  agree to reference of the disputes to  [arbitration by a tribunal of three, one  I appointee representing the workers,  another tho company and the tiiird  named by the department of labor.  The amendment to the act brings  within its scope all firms in Canada  engaged in the production of war  supplies. In lieu of the fa"ir wage  clause which tlie trades and labor  congress officials unsuccessfully  sought to have inserted in munitions  contracts, boards of conciliation will  now bo compulsory where tho workers demand them to adjust their  grievances, and pending such investigations there can be no strikes, nor  can any munitions firm lock out its  employees.  As 1 was a  determined  Fills and in  1 felt like a  A Cure for Rheumatism.���������A painful  and persistent form of rheumatism is  caused by impuriiios in the blood, the  result of defective action of the liver and kidneys. Tlie blood becomes  ���������tainted by the introduction of uric  acid, which causes much pain in the  tissues and in tho joints. Parmelce's  Vegetable Pills are known to have effected many remarkable cures, anil  their itso is strongly recommended. A  trial of them will convince anyone of  their value.  Since the beginning of tho war tho  National Land Council oC England has  beeii training and placing women ou  tho land for stock brooding, fruit and  marker, gardening, and other branches  of agricultural work. L'pwards of 400  women have boeri training, and over  2,000 have boon placed for ordinary  farm work and market, gardening.  They are now organizing individuals  and large and small groups for tho  spring and  summer  work'.  Mourning  in Germany  soldier     is  stroots   of  portant  towns.   ��������� They  tlioinsolvi's   when   the  is   absolutely   prohibited  no  wounded or crippled  allowed   to   walk   In   the  the     capital   and   of   hit-  cart only show  y   are   able   to  W. IM. U. 1102  wear their uniforms  in  quite  tary way and with all decency.  a  in ill-  Approximately   '>'.  military ago in the  outside   the   army   ;  training;.  ���������I.-I71! citizens of  I nit oil Stal.os now  lave  had   military  They Shot Him  A Predatory Hawk is Used to Point a  Moral  Lesson  Cora Francis Stoddart, the presiding getiius of the Scientific Temperance Federation of Boston, had occasion to>get up some ammunition for  a local option light in Hudson, Mass.  One of the features was a stuffed  hawk that had annoyed some farmers by killing their hens. The angry  farmers shot the hawk and stuffed it.  Miss Stoddart put the hawk ou exhibition in Hudson with the legend:  "This hawk killed forty liens. Did  the farmers license him? They shot  him."  The farmers did not say. "That  what's the use, let 'em go on killing  tlie hens so we can get -the feathers.", c  They did not say, -'If -we kill this  hawk gome other hawk Avill come and  why discriminate between hawks? If  we could kill all'-the'hawks at once it.  would  be  different." ���������  The farmers did not say, "Taht  hawk has got a lot of money invested  is claws and we don't want'to destroy  air his 'property."   '���������'-.������������������'.  The farmers did not say, "I am  against interfering with a hawk's personal liberty. Hasn't ho a right to  make, hie .living just as lie sees fit?  Why should we ; interfere with a  hawk's private business and dictate  to him as to what he shall eat and  drink."  The farmers did, not try to work off  any of this sort .of; rot. They- destroyed the hawk that was -destroying  their chickens. Just so it is proposed  to destroy the institution known as  the saloon which is grinding up the  sons and daughters of men in order  to make money out of their downfall.���������H.Arnott,   M.B.v" M.C.P.S.'���������'..  Avoid caustic and acid prepara-  tions that discolor and damage  aluminum. Keep your utensils  bright as new by using  "Warts on the hands is  ment that troubles many  loway's   Corn   Cure  will  blemishes without pain.  a dis figure-  ladies. Hol-  remove   the  Our Freedom !  Mutt���������Ain't  Nature ��������� wonderful?  Jeff���������Why? :  Mutt���������She gives us all faces, but  we can pick,, our own teeth.���������Harvard Lampoon.     .  I   was   cured   of   Acute   Bronchitis  by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Bay of Islands.     J. iYI. CAMPBELL.  I   was   cured   of   Facial   Neuralgia  by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  How Portgual Can Help  Portugal's entry into the war-will  be of some value to the allies. By a  treaty going back to .the early years  of the last century, Portugal is an  ally of Great Britain, is bound in the  event of war to take a certain share  in the hostilities it' called upon.  Hitherto Portugal has contented  herself with rendering some assistance in Africa, but presumably Germany's declaration of war upon her  will incline her to more active efforts. 'Whether she will despatch an  pxpeditionary army abroad remains  to be seen. At most she could spare  only 75,000 men, while her naval  forces ��������� are negligible. It is more  likely, therefore, that sho will place  her ports and colonial possessions at  the allies' disposal and turn over to  them many of the German ships  whose seizure has been the direct  cause of the outbreak of hostilities.  I   was  tism. 'by  Albert  cured  bv   Chronic   Rheuma-  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Co., N.B.  GEO. TINGLEY.  ���������Squire���������You say you are too old  for the army, and you can't do heavy  work.    What can you do  The   Weary  greenhouse   to  sects?  A visiting minister, preaching in a  town famous for its' horso races, vigorously /'denounced, the spore. Tha  principal patron of the church always  attended the races, and of this the  clergyman   was  later informed.  "I'm afraid  I touched one of your  weaknesses,",  said   the     pastor     not  wishing to offend    the    wealthy one,  "ibut it was quite unintentional,;   I as-.,  sure you." '���������,''.���������"'.���������'  "Oh, don't mind that," said the  sportsman genially, "it's a mighty  poor sermon that don't hit me soma  where." .  One���������Well,   wot's  keep     hoiit   the  the  hin-  The Oil of Power.���������It is not claimed  for Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil that it  will cure every ill, but its uses are so  various that it may.be looked upon as  ���������a general pain killer. It has achieved  that greatness for itself and all attempts to surpass it have failed. Its  ���������excellence is known to all who have  tested its virtues and learnt by experience.  Stavo Island, "in the St. Lawrence  river, has been accepted "by the militia  department for a rest retreat and  summer home for convalescent soM-  iers.  There are known to be held jn German ports 83 British merchant  ships, eighty interned at the outbreak  of war, and three captured, of an aggregate tonnage of 180,714 tons.  Wonderful Bilious Remedy  Actually'. Prevents Attacks  There are two great causes of biliousness���������they arc constipation and  defective liver action. ���������  When Dr. HamllJ.on's' Pills are taken, they not only correct constipated bowels, but act upon the liver  as well.  Quite unlike ordinary medicines  which purge and give temporary relief, Dr. Hamilton's Pills remove the  conditions which cause biliousness,  and thus permanent cures are affected. No person who occasionally uses  Dr. Hamilton's Pills will ever suffer  from the headache, bad stomach or  bilious complaint. Get a 25c box today., v..,. '...   .__,...��������� ���������.'/.  ...I.!,...-.;.".  The truth is that when all the facta  are investigated, native Canadians  have responded to the call of Canada  and the empire with signal readiness  and wonderful self-sacrifice. Proportionately they have done as well as  other classes, and they have made actual sacrifices out of proportion to  any other element in Canada.  When you feel gloomy and depressed and cannot sleep, suspect your  nerves. When you shrink from company and would rather be alone you  arc losing confidence in yourself, and that can only mean weak nerves.  It is not natural to be solitary and unsociable, it shows clearly that vitality has become reduced,  and the nervous system correspondingly weakened. But take Dr. Cassell's Tablets for such a.  condition and you will be astonished at the results, astonished at the bright new-health you will  gain, at the splendid vigour and vitality they will give you.  Mr. Poole, a business man of GO, Infirmary Road, Sheffield, England, says :���������" I had lost all  confidence in myself, and was actually afraid to meet people. The alertness and activity I had  formerly possessed were gone. My digestion was feeble, and sleeplessness was terrible. But when I  commenced taking Dr. Cassell's Tablets I scion felt better.   Now I am as well and fit as any man of my age."  Dr. Cassell's Tablets aro Nutritive, Restorative, Alterative, and Anti-Spasmodic, ancl of great Therapeutic  value in all derangements of the Nerve and Functional Systems in old or young. They are the recognised  modern home remedy for Nervous Breakdown, Nerve and Spinal Paralysis, Infantile Paralysis, Rickets,  St. Vitus' Diiiv e, Avucmia, Sleeplessness, Kidney Disease, Dyspepsia, Stomach Catarrh, Brain Fag, Headache,  Palpitation, Wasting DLseasfis, Vital F.xhaustion, Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay,  for Nursing .Mothers and during the Critical "Periods of Life.  Specially valuable  tggists  and  D  .send  to the sole  six tubes for the  Dealers throughout Canada sell Dr. Cassell's Tablets. If not procurable in your city  agents, Harold F. Ritchie & Co , Ltd., 10, McCauI Street, Toronto; one tube 50 cents,  price of five        War Tax Extra, 2 cents per tube.  Sole Proprietors .~Dr C'aasrll's Co.,  Ltd., Manchester, Enj.  m GET A FREE  SjhA your name and i.Ura  postage, tie., In llaroUl P. R:  10, McCaul Strut. Toronto  tmnpU will be maikd yon (r m  to  1  m  THE    SUN.    GRAND  ass  ...-^���������'..���������p-'ii....,  FORKS,  B.a  farming Special Will  Tour Saskatchewan  xW.--  ���������x������������mwa  "TheRiff-Raff of Humanity" I  SOME  NOTABLE  EXPLOITS OF  FIGHTING AIRMEN  It is Stated That There are Now More Than Ten Thousand Air  .men Engaged in the War, and More Men Being Added  To the Service as Fast as They Can be Trained  According to E. LaRue Jones, editor of Aeronautics,  New York, there  ftre more than 10,000 airmen engaged  In the war.    The numbers are being  added to daily as fast as men can be  trained  and  new machines  designed.  In the  earlier days  of the    war the  chief services of the. aeroplanes were  as scouts. .'They   took the places for-  pierly held   by : cavalry.    They gave  jiows   of   the   enemies'     movements,  Spotted   his  guns   and  batteries  and  .directed  the  lire of  their own  artillery.    As  time went on, and as  the  ekll'l  of .-the-.aviators, and of. the  designers of aeroplanes increased, they  undertook   offensive   warfare.     Aeroplanes   now   travel   for  hundreds   of  miles   to   the   enemy's   territory-and  drop tons- of bombs, feats that would  .have      been   pronounced   impossible  two years ago.   In fact, the aeroplane  has surpassed 'expectations as greatly as the dirigibles, notably the Zeppelins,   have   fallen <below- them.  As the  war has    advanced' it has  proved that the best type of aeroplane  .  for war service is the biplane.   Since  th'e Germans,    with all their wonderful    preparations,    had  pimW  their  faith    upon   the Taubes,    which are  monoplanes,    they    were found at a  considerable    disadvantage in    every  respect save   numbers when the war  began.   The Taubes were all right for  scouting     purposes,  but they lacked  tho  stability  and  carrying  power of  tho  biplanes.    Tlie French,  too,  had  many monoplanes In the service, but  these were  gradually  discarded,  and  as months past now all the belligerents have been concentrating their ef-  ��������� for'ta upon improving and strengthening the type of machine invented by  tho Wright  brothers.    The  new  German Fokker machine is of this type.  Tho French army is now supplied with  a fighting aeroplane driven by a 200  horsepower motor. It has a speed, of  85 miles an hour, carries a crew  of  four men,  and  is armed  with  a  six-  Inch   gun   that  throws    an  explosive  fiholl.  There    are    several types of aeroplanes   of more than 100 horsepower,  and  some  of  them give  a speed  of  nearly a mile and a half a minute, and  carry  enough petrol  for    an lS-hour  ��������� journey.    There  is  another  machine  that will carry a dead weight of three  tons at a speed of a mile a minute.  Tho weight-carrying capacity of these  machines is likely to be thrown into  tho    shade    when   the gigantic aeroplanes    now    under construction  for  the Russian    government   are    completed.    The Fokker machines, while  n   vast   Improvement    on    the   aeroplanes hitherto depended on by Germany, have not shown any improvement upon the hest used by the Allies.   Several of them have been shot  down by French and British aviators.  Guynemer,  the    famous French- aviator,  who   was  wounded  ago,    has    already shot  couplo of the Fokkers.  Without   disparaging   the   feats of  skill and daring done by the German  aviators, men like Boelke, Baron von  Althaus and    Lieut.    Immelmann,    it  may fairly be claimed that the British and French aviators are their superiors.   The greatest achievement of  an aviator in this war stands'-to the  credit of a British fight officer, Lieut.  Warneford,    who    single-handed,    attacked and destroyed a Zeppelin.    It  was   as   though   a   humming-bird   destroyed an eagle.   To the deep regret  of the British empire, Lieut.  Warneford was accidentally killed a couple  of days later when testing a new machine.    Roland    Garros,    the  famous  French   aviator,   now a German prisoner. Is one of the most daring and  skilful aviators whom the war has developed, though indeed he was a famous trick flyer in days of peace.    He  had destroyed several   aeroplanes before being forced to descend in enemy  territory nnd  surrender.  One of his exploits, which  showed  not only the daring of Garros, but his  humanity, occurred somo months ago.  A new German machine,   nn Aviatik.  was  sighted  approaching the  French  ������  linos at terrific speed.    Half a dozen  flyers     with   their   pilots   dashod   for  their    machines,    but  before  one  of  them w������s seated they heard n  whirring noise overhead, and saw Garros,  first, as usual, and alone,    rising for  tho contest.   Garros flow low. keeping  in the shadows.    The Avlatik passed  him aud apparently did not notice the  Frenchman. Then he suddenly rose in  the rear of the German and began to  circle and climb.   Before ho could gel,  high enough he was spotted, and the  German  craft  wheeled    and dropped  bombs,    which  missed    Garros,  who  mounted higher.   Then came tho rattle of machine guns, and the observers  could   see  white  patches  in  the  wings of Garros' machine where tho  bullets had struck. Garros did not. fire.  Ho   continued   to   wheel   round   aiid  round   In   a   nnrrowing   circle.     The  Aviatik     could     not    pilot    quickly  enough to keep the range, and it, too,  Began to cfrcle\   At 400 yards Garros  opened fire with his mitrailleuse. First  the  German  gunner collapsed,    then  his   pilot,     The   Aviatik    burst   into  flame's and dived I.gOO feet.   The New  York Times says ''Garros circled gently  to   the   ground   and   alighted   20  y&rds from the burning mass. As he  approached it he uncovered and saluted. He stood there silent, perhaps  sorrowful; As the other airmen rushed forward to the marsh yelling like  Dervishes, Garros walked away. They  saw tears running down his cheeks."  Paint About the Farm  An   Investment  turns   In.", x  That  Will   Bring  Number  of  Ways  buildings  and implements  re-  a   few   days  to pieces a  Both  quire the expenditure of a great deal  of money and; for this reason, if fpr  no other, it behooves the owner to add  to their life of usefulness by giving  them a coat of paint whenever necessary. If there is any doubt as to  whether the, building or implements  are in need of paint it will alwayspay  to give them the benefit of the doubt-  and paint thefn; '"'  Some people regard paint only as a  means of beautifying or adding to the  attractiveness of that upon which it is  applied but an even more important  thing is that it preserves at/the same  time. An Implement that has become  so old and dry that it beconnas loose  can be made useful for a much longer time if given a coat of good paint  which fills all cracks thus preventing  water from getting in and hastening  decay. A small amount of time and  money spent in keeping tools and  buildings properly painted will be an  investment'that will bring returns in  a number of ways. '  In these  days  when reliable ready  mixed paint  of any desired..color  or.  shade can be had at such reasonable I  cost it will not pay anyone to try to I  mix his own paint.   In a factory where  paint is made it is not only possible to  make careful tests to determine just  what ingredients, and in what proportions, should be used in order to produce the best product, but ic is possible to  mix  the  paint a great deal  more thoroughly, than could be done  in case the ingredients were mixed by  hand.    A great deal of mixing is required in order to get good paint and  it never pays to use anything but a  good, reliable brand and a good quality.    T"  Whatever is to be painted should be  perfectly dry, free from dirt, dust and  grease.   For the first, or prime, coat on  either  new  or  weather-beaten  buildings it will be all right to use  two  .parts of oil to one part of pure white  lead.   This coat being a pore filler the  more oil the wood absorbs the better,  for the good effects of the paint will  be more lasting.   This coat shoukl.be  allowed to dry for at least a week or  ten days before another is applied.   '���������  ���������   For a nicely finished and more durable job it will be necessary to apply  three coats although two.coats of good  paint will give a more effect and will  often answer the  purpose very well.  For the sec6nd coat we add about a  fourth of a gallon of oil and an eighth  of a gallon of turpentine to each gallon of prepared paint.    If the prepared paint is purchased in gallon cans  it is a good plan to empty all of them !  into   a  large   vessel   and   thoroughly  mix all together.   K the tints in the  different cans are not just exactly the  same, as is sometimes the case, this  paint will give a good effect and will  tire lot.    The third coat should be applied without the addition of any oil  or turpentine, and if it is the intention to use only two coats, the second  should be applied with paint just as it  comes from the can.  In applying the paint see that the  surface is dry for no matter how good  the paint is or how well it is applied ���������  ir the surface is moist the job cannot |  be  a good one and  time and  money J  will  be wasted.    When  a moist sur-!  face   is  covered   with   paint  the  heal !  of  the sun   will  in   time  dry up  the i  moisture which will cause the paint lo  blister and then it will scale off. When  painting sse that each coat is nicely  and evenly applied and always finish  a board  out completely    to  the  end.  Never lap  fresh  naint upon dried or  partly dried paint   r������r such  laps  will  always  show   plainly   in   the   finished  job.  Arrangements Made for Operation of  ,.' Farming Train  Arrangements have been made for  the. summer schedule of the better  farming special, conducted under the  auspices of the Saskatchewan government, the C.N.R. and the Agricultural  College at Saskatoon. The special  visited; many rural localities In Saskatchewan last season, and was greatly appreciated  by the farmers.  The operations of the train will''be  largely confined to the northwestern  section of the province of Saskatchewan, and it will operate for the five  weeks commencing June 12. The  better farming special will cover the  main line of the C.N.R. from Humboldt to Lloydminster up to Jaclcfish  branch, from Battleford to Turtleford;  the Blaine Lake line from Battleford  to Prince Albert; from Prince Albert  Re-1 east to Tisdale; and will also visit  points south of Melfort and Camwood  and Debden, on the Big River  branch, north of Prinso Albert. The  last two weeks will be spent in the  Goose Lake territory.  Last summer in the Goose Lake district the better farming special visited every other, station. This year all  alternate points will be included ,in  the program. The train is being operated under the joint auspices of the  department of agriculture, the agricultural college and the C.N.R. The  college and the department provide  trlej'exhibits, lecturers and the college  the   livestock.  The equipment which the C.N.R.  will 'provide free of -charge 'will consist of four cars for livestock, one car  for the boys' and girls' exhibits, one  poultry car, one crop production car,  one mechanical exhibits and building-  car; one domestic science car; one  nursery car and a lantern lecture car,  making eleven cars in all, in addition  to a Pullman and dining car for the  staff and a caboose  for the crew.  Hon.  Mr.   Motherwell,   minister   of  agriculture,   expects   to   be   with   the  special throughout, and Dean Rutherford  of  the    College  of Agriculture,  'will be  with the train a part of the  time.    Professor   Brecken will   have  charge of thft crop production exhibits.   Professor Shaw will be in charge  of the animal husbandry department;  Professor  Greig,  the    mechanical  exhibits; Professor Bates, the boys' and  girls'  department;     Mrs. Jean Archibald,   the   domestic   science   department.  The livestock exhibits will be of  particular interest, as the district  through which the special operates is  essentially a stock-raising country.  The district also contains a considerable number of creameries, ancl one  of the questions to be considered will  be the improvement of dairy herds  and the production of forage crops  which will prove of great interest.  Hon. Mr. Motherwell will deal with  this  question.  Gorman   Paper   Refers   to   Canadians  and Australians as  Human  Refuse*  .The inde-scrible joy whioh the  fall  of the'fortress of Brzerum was'w'Sl-  corned in tlie English    press has  no  doubt evaporated  sufficiently for the  Britons   to   see   clearly     that     their  cause in the Near East is in a very  shaky condition. Because, of what elements do the forces they have available in Mesopotamia and  In  the adjacent regions consist? Of Australians  and Canadians  mainly,  the very riffraff of humanity, descendants of murderers  and "thieves,  drunken    hordes  who despise the very thought of discipline and decency.   This appjies particularly to the Australians, the worthy prosterity of.   men who for their  crimes were once deported from their  own country to found a colony at the  extreme ends of the. earth., These are  the  white allies of the black culture  bearers who have set notoriously civilized England against us';  these  ., ..... ���������..-~v. constitute five'unspeakable human refuse  against whom our heroic sons and  brothers are doomed to fight. And yet  there are sentimentalists who would  urge us to be dainty in the choice of  our weapons when facing such bestial creatures as these!���������Berlin "m  siche Zeitung.  /os-  Victims of a Submarine  i ne  Brit-  Submarine   Chaser  It is reported that a combination  submarine chaser and scout boat  with a speed of forty-one miles an  hour has been contracted for by. the  United States government. It is said  that the boat's length'of 50 feet will  permit It to be taken on board battleships.  The vessel will carry a number  of one-pounder quick-firers, and will  have one 16-in. torpedo tube. Double  rudders will enable it to make quick  turns and take zigzag courses that  will make it a difficult target. Its  draught will be about two feet and  a half. The pilot house will be armoured.  STOP  and consider the duty you  your country, your friends  yourself in this great war of  right against might. Are you doing your part?  owe  and  LOOK  Why He Smiled  Not  At a dance, not so many days ago,  there was a man who met with a mishap on the floor, due to his lack of  skill in dancing.  A. little later the man sought ou:  one of the guests and said:  "Sir, you are the only gentleman  the  room."  "Thanks!" replied the other, dryly  ".May  I inquire  what  motive has  1  you  to seek mo out   for this  mentary outburst?"  "Why," exclaimed the man, "when  I tripped in the tango just now and  fell sprawling to the floor, incidentally  ripping off a largo section of my  cliarmlng partners gown, you were  the only one in the place who had the  decency not to laugh/'  The other shiljefl grimly.  "Tlie explanation lies In the fact,  that the lady is my wife and that I  have paid for the gown."  around you and sec how many  of the men you know so well  who are "doing their bit."  Would you not be happier with  them? When the boys return  which would give you the greatest pleasure���������to cheer or be  cheered?  Thrilling   Experiences   of a  ish Crew in  Eastern Seas  A stirring story of the experience of  the crew of a British steamer which  was. sunk by a submarine in Eastern  seas on January 4 is told by Captain  Arnold C. B. Groom, late of the steamer Coquet.  Captain Groom described the attempt of the two boats in which the  crew let'tN the ship to get into the  track of steamers between Port Said.  Alexandria and Malta.  The   next  day    Capt.   Groom    lost-  sight of the second  boat,  which  was  not seen again.  On the 10th Captain Groom landed  at a small bay with houses in the  background. These afterward were  found to be uninhabited cove dwellings. Tile boat's crew slept that night  on the sands, and on tlie morning of  the 11th the. captain and three men  set out to try to find some human being who could tell them which way  to head for the nearest civilized place.  They met an Arab, who returned with  .them'to the camp, where there was a  Greek fireman who spoke Arabic.  . After a night in the cave dwellings  the rest of the party, fifteen in number, next morning were attacked by  Arabs with rifles. Capt. Groom himself was;wounded, and lost consciousness.  Soon afterward a small Italian  steamer with the commauder of Fort  Marsa Susa aboard entered the bay.  A sailor named Lord was fouiid lying  on tlie sand wounded. He said the  other members of the crew had been  carried off by Bedouins. ��������� The commander of Fort Marsa Susa then took  Capt. Groom and the sailor aboard  the little steamer, and they eventually  reached   England.  It is presumed that seme of the  British sailors rescued from tribesmen on the E-g3'ptian border included  members of tlie Coquet's crew.  Capt. Groom, .speaking of the sinking of his steamer, said:  "While ail this was happening the  commander of the submarine asked  me many questions. The two lifeboats were near the submarine again  now, and bailing was iu full'progress  in each boat'with two or three buckets. [ pointed this out to the commander of the submarine and. lhe  fact that both of the bilge plmiks of  the boats had most likely been sprung  alongside his awanh dec!:. I ird.d him.  it was nothing short of murder to  send thirty men away like that in tiie  middle of winter, too. so far from  land. He laughed and said ho  would save the next ship and send her  to look for us."  ���������After relating the ��������� kind treatment  ?>: tended to him by the Italians, Captain Groom said: "The submarine had  no mark or number on her, hut I  roneluded she was Austrian, as the i  officers on her had the Austrian j  crown   on   the  badges   of  their caps." i  Heals 24 Hours of Every Daj  It ia a'new way. Tt Is - something absolutely,  different. No lotions, sprays or sickly smelling  salves or creams. No atomizer, or.any apparJ  ufv.s of any Vclnd. Noth-  jnjr (o smoke or In hale.  No steotnfnjr, or rubbinr  or injections. No electricity or vibration or  misssnire. . No -powder,  no plaster, no keeping  in the bouse. Nothing'  of Hint kind at nil. Some-  miliar new ;iiid different  TScmelhiiiK delijjhl/ul  ut?d lirn'Uiful ��������� isoinc-  Ihiiic iii;-:.'ii;t;y siuxcyx-  fu!. Vou do rot h.ue to (tsmrJZHZS,,  w������it, tud liu.rr. r.;ui F.^M^  Pi:tout a lot o; l.ioniy. -v^*=uk..j-/.  Yc"u can btop h over nisM���������mid I will gladly IcU  you how��������� FREE. J am not c doctor anil thifl i{(  net n so railed doctor's picicription���������:but I'arj^  cured! and my friends are cured and you,can bq ,  cured. Your f-ufi'erinsr win stop at once H!tc/ '  raii^ic. '  i AM FREE ��������� YOU CAN BE F51EB,'  M)" catarrh was filthy p'n'd loathsome. 11 lnadcV j  nie ill. It dulled my mind. It undeniiined'my,:  health aud was weakening my will. The hawk- j  ing. cousrhinjr.' spitting- made me obnoxlou9"tc(,  oil, and my foul bieath and diiaustin? habits 1  made even my loved ones avoid me sccrctely. Myj,  delight in life was dulled and my faculties iirU,  paired. I knew thnt in lime it would bri,riff nie '  to an untimely grave because every moment of!:  the day and night it was slowly yet surely sap-,;  pinjjr my vitality. Hut I found a cure, aud 1 dm. ;  ready to tell you about it FRKU. Write nis'  promptly.  R3SK;UST ONE CENT  Send no money.   Just ycur name nnd addrcBS  on n postal card.   Say: "Dear Sarh Katz. I'lca*9 ;  tell me how you cured your catarrh and ho\v J  can cure mine." That's all you need to say. I will ���������  understand, and I will write to you'with eo'm-^i  piete information KRER. nt once.   Do not delay,":  Send the postal card or write mc a letter to-d������y,ji  Don't think of turning' this page until you hava  asked for this wonderful treatment that it can id  for you what it has done for mc.  SARrl SC&TZ, Suite  142 Mutual Streo*  Toronto. Cnt!  Daring- French Aviator  Captured Foe  Plane With  Hook  a Grappling  Lieut. Le Bourhis, the first French  military aviator to' use a parachute, is  dead ot wounds received in an aerial  encounter in the vicinity of Verdun.  The lieutenant, who was a private at  the outbreak of the war, won a commission and the Cross of the Legion  o.f Honor.  His best known exploit was" tbo  capture of a large German aeroplano  with a grappling hook in August of  last year. He thus described this incident in a letter to a friend:  ''I had been flying  for hours drag*  ging a grappling hook at the end of.  a   long cable  behind    my    machine.';  Suddenly .a  very    large   black  aefo-'  plane    witii  white  crosses  appeared.  I sent my machine whirling over hirn.  A hook got him, and he swung at the  end  of niy line like  a toy.  "All went well for a few minutes.  Then my motor began to fall. My  machine roiled from oiie wing to tho  other, and then, at 14,000 feet, the  engine stopped altogether.  "I N   caught       glimpses     of    deep  trenches and a wide river beneath me.  I   struggled   furiously,   with   t<!ie  Gel'-,  man   machine   still   balanced   at   the  end   of   the   rope.     I   began   to   fall '  more rapidly.    A wing broke. Every-,  thing turned black.   I was falling liko  a stone."  When the lieutenant; regained consciousness he was safely on land, not  badly injured. He was unable to explain the manner of his escape from  death, although he attributed it to  tho probability that the cable attached to the German aeroplane tightened  bn was falling and eased the forco  the descent.  I of  jetting  ,   'How   is   your  boy    Josh  along   with   his   employer?"  "Well," replied Farmer Corntossel,  "they 'nave come to an agreement at  last. Josh said he Avas goin' to quit,  an' the boss, he said so, too."  last  "Was   your  garden   a   success  year?"  "Very much so. My neighbor's  chickens took first prize at the poultry show."  LISTEN  in  ICil  conipll-  Farmer's Wife-What  of our eggs?  Paying Ouest���������Too  ago!  'Io you think  small  for their  to the pleadings- of humanity  and of your own conscience.  You may never again have such  an opportunity to assert your  manhood. Why not grasp it  now?  - 300 MEN' required to complete  the ITilth OVERSEAS BATTALION of tho CAMERON HIGHLANDERS, a distinctive regiment with a distinctive uniform,  ��������� Lieut. Coh ���������>��������� A. Cahtlie, O.C.  Any physically fit Britisher i.s  invited to joim  Enlisted men are granted 30  days' leave with pay where they  can show they arc going to  work   on   farms   for  seeding.  Transportation will be forwarded to recruits from outside  points immediately on receipt of  medical certificate from y.uir  local doctor. All communications to bo addressed to the Adjutant, 17i)th Cameron High-  M   landers, tyliito street, Winnipeg,   m  \������ao c=s=ss3 ca c===zz������=zoc2J  An  act of sublime  courage,  surely j  one of the most extraordinary in  the ���������;  world's history, won a recent Victoria '  Cross   for   a   dead   Englishman.   The I  official   award   of "tlie   Cross   i.s  this: I  "For   most  conspicuous   bravery.   He  was in the act of throwing a grenade  when   it  slipped   from   his   hand   and  fell to tlm bottom of the trench, close  to several of our officers and men. Ho j  immediately    shouted  out a  worn ing.  and   himself  jumped   clear   and   into  safely;     but, seeing that  the officers i  and men were unable to get into cov- j  er,  and   knowing   \v<:!!   that   tin:  gren-;  ade  was duo to explode, he  returned  without any hesitation und flung himself-flown   on   it.     lie   was   instantly  killed by (ho explosion.    His magnificent  act of srdf.'uicrineo  undoubtedly  saved   many   Hvws."     This   was   Second   Lieutenant   Alfred   Victor  Smith,  Fifth Battalion. East Lancashire Rcyi-  ment..,To/rl_torial Force."' Can a country   which  breeds  such   men  be conquered?���������Ottawa Journal.  A  London man  States  savs thai  train  to  J'ilisburt  Not. only that,  pulling it out in  this; it. fall hack  "Mabel!" snld  rifled whisper. '  Chew your gum  London  Opinion.  just back from the  a little girl on the  was chewing gum.  be  ���������d  The mica  pores in the spindle.     Saves   friction,  wear   and  money.  Dealers  Everywhere  The Imperial Oil Co.,  Limited  but she insisted on  long strings and let-  into her mouth again.  her mother, In a hor-  'Mabel, don't do that.  like a little lady."���������  ~rrj  W. N. U, 1102  N TH������    SUN.    GRAND   FORKS,    B. C  The Famous Blatchford-Davis Shoes just arrived. The very) last word in Stylish Shoes for  Ladies.  Fancy Dull Kid,;  Gypsey-cut,  Gun Metal Calf,  Button  button  ' ���������. JESSES        . nsb  ^  s  a  IE"  Patent Calf,  Cloth top,'plain toe, lace   Patent Calf,'  Dull Kid top, plain too, button . .  ^a1  TIicso Shoes surpass in stylo,   quality and   price   any  thing wc know of in the market.  A Special School Shoo for Girls���������        ^  Gun metal, button, at   ^������  Gall and give us the opportunity ..of  proving that  we-  have the values.  PHONE  30  pensntinn measure for the  trallieV .she replied: "No, .1 know  of no such law, nor do I think any  government would dare risk its  reputation or its chances for re  election by introducing such an obsolete proposition, so unjust to the  suffering victims of the drink evil,  0000 of whom there are," she. remarked, in another connection,  "who die every year in Canada because of the licensed drink lr.af.Tio."  Walter     Dewdnev,      govern mi-Mit  agent nt Greenwood,   was in the city  i on Moudav assisting Mr. Almond to  i "     .  | spinet a jury list.  Tn next Wednesday's popular nd  drp.ss by J. L   McComb, of   Vancouver, Grand Forks ppople    will   hiv  an exceptional and   pleasing  oppor  jturity.   The subject will   be   "Jerry  JMcXuley,     tbe    rvnv    York     Itiver  i Pirate, His  Life  and Conversion "  ' Baptist church  The ii'-eat has'hi II   match   sched  uled   for   Wednesday   afternoon   at  the   race   track   grounds"was pulled  oft   as   per   announcement.      Ninea  selected    by    N.   L.   Mclnnes    and  (Concluded from Pnnr J.) i the social   functions   of   the present  disease,    crime   aud   misery   to   so ! rjay n-ere quite out of keeping with  Mrs  ! the strenuous and saddened   service  many   millions if    Russians  Wright hat"/1 wir, but Ilu-xii's vie  torii:-* eoinmi rilly and as    a    tnili-  1  rirv force throuiih strict temperance j of   any   government   that.   Iris em  ha'l ohvineed   h-ir   th it one   of the | booh d in its prohibition a"ets a com.-  greatest,   evils   this   war   would end  was   the    drink'evil.     She appealed  to her hearers tn inauguarate a cam  piigu, such as Queen Mary   had  ,in  augurated  against self-indulgence in  other forms of luxury   and   worldly  pleasure   besides  intoxicants.      She  reminded her hearers not  a   few   of , Peter A.   Z.    Pare   bittled   for  nine  long innings for the city   championship.     At the end of the  ninth  inn  ing   the   score stood   "22 to 10 in fa  vor of Mr.   Mclnne-*' team.     An ;id  mission fee of in cents wjis charged,  and the entire gate   receipts,    which  amounted     to   820 n(),   have   been  so many were engager! in.  To the question,   "Do   you  know  Go to  Timberlake, Son <������r Co.  ewest Styles Choicest Patterns  e,st Prices  rsnr      <r\.      \..      i si '..:���������>���������}  ^Vt^n^a  te Uoaiity jewellers  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange, Grand Forks  Has   a  full stock of Groceries---Fruits   and  Ve&etables  m season���������at RIGHT PRICES  -'to  ry Our  Blue Ribbon   Tea at 45c per Pound  None Better  Phone 85  First Street  Grand Fork:  turned over to the Red Cro=s so  cicly. The phyers computing the  trains  were;  IVter A   '/. lJ-<re, Fred  Itu^.-ll,   F  Coryell,    lid   Slaiunv.iv,    A     1'r.nin  weisur, LI. Binion,    C. If. Niles,  \V.  J. Mclntyre, II. Petiie."  N. L. Mclnnes, C, McLeod, K.  Larama, E K. Gibson, A. 10 -Savage,  ]{ J. Gardner, B. Quinn, tid  Hughes, Ii. McLe ui, K. L. Me-  IC>zie  Umpire���������K. C   lluntx  I  The Hun, at SI a year, is superior  to any 6'2 a year paper printed in the  B.mrularv. "Tins is the. reason why  we do not have to 'vsort to gambling  sdiemes to gain new subscribers or to  hold those wc already have.  iHP  m  hi  *>3  m  ami  LADIES AND CIENTLEMEN: Daring tlie past eighteen months tho Jcwclvv business  has suffered greater than any other line. Why? Because it i.s something the public can really  do without; yet at the same time expenses are about the same.  This may seem harsh treatment, but the fact is, I have come to your city to sell by  Public Auction enough of Mr. Morrison's-stock to satisfy, his creditors.  ere  %ece^sarv  You can come in and pick out any article you w'sh to bid on, and it will Vie immediately  offered and sold to the highest bidder.  hairs  P  ,e  L  m  i W St.-  1**  I ELI  A Ticket to each person attending  the sale, wiiktiikr you purchase anything or not. This ticket, or tickets, entities you to participate in the drawing of three elegant  presents, Free, at each and every sale, and also good for last night's final sale, when we give  away ten prizes free, the first prize being a Silver Tea Service.  Motocyde and Spraying Machine For Sale  .Indian Motocyde, 4 h p ; may be  seen at   Mooyhoer's   Bicycle   Shop;,  also Power Spraying Machine (Spray  Motor), complete, in   good   running  order; may be seen tit Mr. A Traun  wei.-er's garage.     B ith muchitVes belong to Department   of   Agriculture,  Provincial (���������Jovejiimenl.   Sealed ten  ders   lo   be   delivered   by   Mondav,.  Jnw>    19>il,     1010,.  to   &��������� C. Hunt,  Asst.    Prov.' Horticulturist,   Crami  Porks, Ij   C '  "GRAND    FORKS   FRUIT   GROWERS'  ASSOCIATION."  NOTICE   N   hereby   given that, the  Grand Folks Fruit   Crowirs'   As  t������ociation is in liquidation.   .  \i\t\ I'liiilier take notice, that all  per.-on������ having claims ��������� again-;! the  said Association are required Hi de  liver the sauie to the on or before  the 8th flay of .Inly, 191(5, after  which date I will proceed to distribute the assets of the Association,  having regard to those claims only,  of which .1 shall then have reoived  i notice.  A meeting of tbe creditors of the  said Association will be held in the  Board of Trade rooms, on First  Street, Grand Forks, B. C, on Saturday, the 8th day of July,  1916.  Dated this 2nd day of "June,-191(5.  J. A. McCALCUM,  Liquidator.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Herring a Specialty"  'Sf?i������  iU  S  %m  ^A^E  m  P. A.  Z,   PARE,   Proprietor  Yale FIothl, Fiust Sthkkt  o  xCE  O'O J^ JZ)    Auctioneer  IVa-^I ^j   and Appraiser  t^ssa ticcu  n^  |4 jSs ca   pa  L#j Is  ��������� ra Ka W?\ \'\ ���������'*  11 IpiL  M va N ^jw*?j ft"  At 10:30 A.M., and to continue at 2:30 to 5 P.M. and 7:30 to 10 PM.  SALES DAILY���������2:30 to 5P.M., 7:30 to 10 PM.  A- %*  liverytnini  r Without Reserve  At the Headl  The man at the head of affairs  whether at home or in business, is  the one whose attention you wish  to attract.  Our paper jjoes into the best class Vt  of homes and i.s read by the head of ft  the family. That accounts for the  results obtained by the use of  Classified   Want   Ads.  BOOT    REPAIRING  T  AKK   i.>ur   reimirs   to   Annsoii,  M.on   >;���������  liuiriT.     Tlie    Hub      l.ool'   tor   the    Hi:.  I!.ifi'  SECOND-HAND    GOODS  U IOIIKST CASH ['KK-KS i aid Tor old Slnv .���������  11 niiil Knurl's. !���������;. C. IV'cUhum. Scuoii d  liiind Sinn:.


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