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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 12, 1915

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 4 -  ///  .������-'  s  Kettle Valley Orchardist  FOURTEENTH YEAR���������No. 19  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, ~NABCH 12, 1915  SI.00 PER YEAR  SESSION OF THE -  CITY COUNCIL  -��������� ������������������ Mayor Ga.w and - Aid. .Bickerton,'  Bonthron, Donaldson, >Manly, Mc--  Callum and Smith were present-at  the regular meeting of the city council last Monday evening.  A letter from Wm. Hendcison,  Victoria, resident architect, stated  that  the" government  would install  s. coal oil lamps in the public building   if   the   council did not grant.a  s discount in the light, rates. -, .  Mrs.. C. C. French, of'Crestou,  protested against' the city charging  her tenant's light, bill againet. her  property on-Bridge street,' inasmuch  as she had given the said tenant,  who received ^assistance-; from:*tbe  city, several months' free rent. Re-*  ferred.to the water and light committee.' '. ��������� .      .  C. H. Niles, manager of the Bank  of   Commerce,   in   a  letter  to the  council, stated that  the  officials of  the bank had ^decided to grant an increase in the rate of interest   on  the  sinking fund to 3������ per cent.  * The olerk reported that he had received the deads of the   land   which  the council   purchased    from     the  Catholic church ��������� for a right of way  . for  the  Winnipeg avenue fill.    He  -  was"'instructed   to' 'have the same  registered.  " The secretary of the fire brigade,-  ina communication to the c until,  inade a request for 250 feet of new  hosa ���������'and ��������� a shut off nozzle for the  department. The water and light  committee was instructed to investigate the matter, and if the additional apparatus was deemed essential  to include the cost of the same in  the estimates.  Police Magistrate Cochrane sub  .  mitted a report of the cases tried before him during the past year.    Referred to tbe police commissioners.  Mr. Peterson was'granted the use  of the city lot next to his property  for agricultural purposes.  W. J. Galipeau and James West  made application for city water in  their residences in the Van Nc.-s  addition. Referred lo the water and  light committee.  McDougall & Peterson's bill for  the Winnipeg avenue fill was referred to the board of works. The  members,'_ of- the board were instructed to meet the contractors and  to arrange for a settlement.  Aid   Manly   reported   that   the  :   Ladies' Tennis club had made  a request   for   thd   city   lots below hit?  residence   for a tennis court.    The  quest was granted.  The chairman of the board of  works reported that the contractors  had, finished the Winnipeg avenue  fill. The city team would be employed on it for a few days longer."  The chairman of the water and light  committee reported that the post  office light claims bad been paid,  and that Frank Harlinger had made  a rebuest that the water meter be  removed from the Columbia brewery. Referred to the chairman of  the water and light committee, with  instructions to report.  On motion of Aid. Manly and  Donaldson, the estimates were  adopted, after the board of works  and the water and light departments  bed .reduced  their estimates 87600  pn^.represeDtatrons, made . by   the  (chairman of-the  finance committee  j showing that it would  be necessary  ) for the council  to economize.   The  ' monthly.payroll and other accounts  were also ordered paid.  . On  motion  of  Aid. Manly   and  McCallum, the reduction in the- salaries .of the -city employees, which  has been 20 per cent for the past six  or"seven months, was reduced.to.10  per cent, to date from March 1.  Aid. Donaldson was granted leave  to introduce the. hospital aid bylaw.-  It passed its first, and socond readings, and through the committee  stage, and then, under a suspension  of the iiiles, was read for the third  time..:'.It provides -for a grant of  81000 but' of- the- current year's  revenues to - Dr. -Kingston's new  hospital."- The bylaw will be submitted to the ratepayers on the 31st  of the present month..  BY THE GRANBY  The Granby company has vol  untarily raised the wages of its employees at the smelter in this city to  the scale that prevailed previous to  the outbreak of the European war.  The increase dates from the first of  the present month. - _ *  METEOROLOGICAL  The  following  is  the  minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day   during  the   past" week, as re  corded by the government thermom  eter on E. F.-.Laws' ranch:  Min.     Max.  Mar.  5���������Friday  29  . 46  ���������-       6���������Saturday   .... 25 48  7���������Sundsy, 26 49  8���������Monday  25 48  9���������Tuesday  28 44  lU���������Wednesday .. 31 41  11-Thursday "34 50  Inches  Rainfall   0.02  NEWSlTrl CITY  There, will lie a special meeting of  the directors of the Grand Forks  Agricultural association in Secretajy  Iladden's office on Wednesday evening, March 17, at 8 o'clock, to make  the necessary preparations for the  coming Fall Fair in September. A  full attendance is requested.  The first; installment of parcels  from the Woman'*? Patriotic society  of 'PjiMiiix for the boys of that town  iu thf trenches were started on their  long journey to France la������t week.  Jesse, the 2^-years old son of   Mr.  and Mrs. J. F. Kraus, who has been  dangerously   ill   for   the past, two  weeks, is reported to be slightly im  proved.  R G. ���������Ritchie, the Cascade merchant, was a visitor in the city yesterday.  .'Thomas   Parker,   of   Nelson,   in  spector of weights and measures, was  in the city yes-terday.  W. O. Miller, divisional superintendent of the C.P.R , visited the  city on Wednesday.  It is rumored in Greenwood that  the Granby company will operate  the Mother Lode smelter.  Smash the Machine Willi  Be Battle-Cry of the Electors  H. C. Brewster, leader of the Lib-1  eril party ;bf British Colu'mhia.iesues  theifollowing manifesto to the electors of the province, irrespective of  political creed, in view of the forthcoming election:' t*  To the Electors:  The legislatuae has been dissolved  and on April 10, only thirty days  hence, a-vain~effort will be made by  the McBride administration to steal  a new leaBe of power. This election,  called in panic, is being brougnt-on  regardless of the fact that the government had still a year before its  allotted time expired. It is for the  electors of the province to consider  the motives and. justification for  such action on the part of the government.  The premier states that dissolution is caused by his desire -to consult the electorate on account of  "considerations mainly arising from  the crisis "of the war." Just what  these considerations are have not yet  been made public. The great strug"-'  gle for the maintenance oi British  institutions has called forth the united patriotic and whole-hearted support of the people of this province,  and,it is.lamentable ,that_a political  leader should seekHo exploit it for  partisan purposes. This attempt  will deceive no one. The public in  British Celumbia remembtr well the  conditions that existed long before  the declaration of war, and will  recognize that the influences leading  to serious financial conditions and  depressions existed then. This is an  excuse only, and ought to* be regarded a6 too serious   for  reference.  Redistribution Measure  The redistribution bill passed by  the legislature has not been a subject of serious controversy,, but it so  changes the boundaries of the constituencies as to make re registration  most desirable, instead of having on  the voters' litts hand-picked by government appointees, as must be the  case w:lh tbe election rushed upen  us in thif manner. We are i-atisfied  that in the present ^mp-r of the  public, however, no manipulation  of the voters' lists will save the government from well merited defeat.  We feel it a duty to call public at-  tion'lo these injustices.  Tne premier declared it to be  the  intention   of   the government to at  tack "courageously and  vigorously  those features of provincial development already initiated and   still   incomplete, referring to  railway  con  structioti both on the mainland and  island."    In our opinion this is his  method of   serving  notice upon the  public that should he again   be   re-  J turned to power he will consider his  [electioh as a mandate from the peo-  ' yle to further pledge   the  credit   of  , the province to railways which have  already been given  assistance far in  excess of their actual cost.  j Tbe aiding of transcontinental  lines of railways should properly be  left to the Dominion government,  and tbe relief of British Columbia  from her present obligations, especially in respect to the Canadian  Northern Pacific railway main line,  might well be a subject for the consideration for the better term.-' com  mission.  Agricultural Act  The new agricultural act, to which  the premier refers as 4,an ernest" of  the policy to be pursued by the government in the future, contains a  principle to which he was pledged  when elected in 1900, and on which  he renewed his pledge in 1903, and  it has"taken fifteen years to, in any  measure, implement his promises  by legislation. And, even at this  late date, it would not have been  dealt'with were it not for the,, agitation on this subject by theLiberals,  whieh-'backed up by the strong pressure of public opinion, makes him  afraid to again meet the electorate  without takiug some steps to claim  progress in this direction.  While the principles of the act,  so far as it provides aid for agricultural development, ts economically  sound, the machinery to be used in,  and tbe methods of, its enforcement  are decidedly objectionable.^ Though  it may be necessary to appoint the  members of the commission by order  in council, theirappointment should  be subject to ratification by the  legislature. ' The deputy minister of  finance and agriculture becoming  ex-officio-members of the**-'commission, tbe appointment of a superintendent and- deputy-superintendent  by tha lieutenant governor, and the  fact that the personnel of the official  staff of the commission has to be  approved by the lieutenant-governor  in council, together with the further  fact that the superintendent is the  active member of tbe commission,  aud the only one required to give  hi3 whole time to the work, shows  conclusively that the actual working  of the act will be controlled by the  government of the day, and if the  goveenment of Sir Richard is re-  tuaned to power, this act will be  'used for party purposes, and its failure . to bring about the desired reform in our agricultural conditions  will be thus assured  There are many other objectional  features in the act. The salaries of  the commissioners should be fixed  by statute, and not be left to the  cprice of the lieutenant governor-in-  council, who may fix the salaries at  an exhoritant figure, and given . the  positions, as rewards for political  services, rather than because of fitness for tbe positions.  Another objectionable feature ia  that it authorizes the loan of money  to those who intend to acquire land  simply for speculative purposes.  This element has already been too  well protected by the government,  which has made it possible for them  to escape payment of either interest  or taxes, or indeed payment, foa the  land so acquired.  Duty of Government  We maintain that no policy of  state aided agricultural production  can be successfully carried out so  long as the choice of agricultural  lands, accessible for transportation  facilities, are in the hands of the  speculative holders, and that it is  tbe first duty of the government t-  resume, upon just and equitable  conditions, possession of these agricultural lands, to the end that the  benefits to be derived from state aid  may go to the people themselves and  not to.speculative holders.  A comparison of the agrisultural  act with the recommendations of the  royal commission on agricuhure  shows that very many of their recommendations have been entirely  overlooked or rejected. (  The fact that it was publicly announced but a short time ago that  it was not the government's intention to pass this legislation this ses  sion, coupled with the further fact  that it is now provided that it shall  only be brought into force by proclamation of governor in council and  may, themfore, be deferred indefinitely, must cast grave doubts upon  tbe sincerity of the government in  this matter.  .We insist that any commission  charged with the operation of an  act of this character should be removed entirely from the sphere of  partisan control. Otherwise it is  foredoomed to failure.  - Government's Record  The government appeals to you  upon its record, and you should  make a thorough examination into  that record.  --It-has-assisted- the speculator to  acquire millions of acres of the best  agricultural lands in the province,  by means of powers of attorney in  defiance of the laws of the country  and in a manner proclaimed fraudulent by tbe courts of the land. It  has assisted and relieved these speculators from tbe necessity of payment of either principal, interest or  taxes on these lands.  It has purchased worthless lands,  including mountain tops, from railway corporations, after all the sections of value had been sold or reserved by them, and thus placed a  heavy burden on the provincial treasury.  It has alienated by license, which  earries with it tba right to purchase,  practically every acre of known coal  lands in the province, and has ignored entirely its pledge to reserve a  portion. of every coal area to the  people.  L has made no reasonable effort  to establish indusl-iial production in  the province.  It has failed in its  enforcement of  the criminal laws of   the   province,  permitting tbe escape of raurderer*v  bank   robbers,   hold-up   men   and  others of like class.  . Its failure to enforce the regulations of the coal mines regulation  act in the mines owned by the Can  adian Collieries, and controlled by  Messrs. Mackenzie and Maun,  brought about the most serious industrial trouble occurring in the  province for many years.  It has been a fixed principle of  the government for years past to  concentrate power in its own bands  to strengthen its political influence.  Every session a familiar clause  placing the control of legislation in  the hands of the lieutenant govemor-  m-council becomes more noticeable.  It has succeeded in converting a  surplus of some nine millions of  dollars into a deficit of many millions and increased tbe bonded indebtedness of the province from nine  (Continued on Page Jf.) fc-..  TH33    SUN.   GUAND   FORKS,    B. C.  Canada is in  Grain Production of the Western Provinces Worth More Than Previous  Year  The aggregate of Canadian, borrowings abroad last year was less by aL-  most ,?100,000,000 than in 1913. The  total government, railway, public util'  Ity and municipal issues were $252,-  260,000 as against 5351,408,629 in 1913.  .This is the estimate made in the '*n-  mial financial survey of the Globe,  .-which indicates that a strained position is being relieved by the ease with  which Canadian borrowers of quality  are financing- their requirements in  the United States. Loans by Canadian  corporations would have fallen much  further below last year but for the  Interest in Canadian securities manifested by financial centres in the  .United States in tl.e' final months of  tho year. Canadian railways in the  year borrowed $54,000,000 in London,  and $12,690,000 in tho United States.  That the country has come through  the war period with so few 'important  business aasualties and with the  national credit actually ..improved, is  said lo be due to the. long process of  .liquidation which begun in July of 1913  and proceeded without interruption  until the war broke out. The greatest  achievement of the year is regarded  as. the increase in the productive  capacity of the country, and the most  immediate problem, the bringing into  profitable operation the new railroad  .mileage. It is recognized that there  can be no great revival in construction  !for a considerable period, but the  transportation industry is-expected to  receive some impetus for the movement of the crops next year if the  present inuicatiens of a greatly increased output are- confirmed!  The grain production of the western  provinces, though estimated at 347,-  274,401 bushels as compared with  497,129,007 bushels in 1913, was worth  $254,945,215 as against $240,922,020 in  tlie previous year. The value of Ontario field crops for 1914 amounts to  the vast sum of ?335,000,000. ��������� The  striking development of mixed farming  in Western Canada which enabled that  part of tho Dominion to feed itself  completely in 1914, is emphasized as  one of the outstanding features of the.  year.  Tho production of minerals, both in  Ontario and British Columbia, has  fallen off during the "past year-with  the exception of the gold. The British  Columbia gold output is valued at  $6,162,910. as compared with $6,137,490  in 1914, \yhile the Porcupine camp in  Northern Ontario mined gold worth  $5,750,000 as against $-1,294,113 in the  previous  year.  ���������The building activities throughout  Canada are shown in a record of  building permits to have been -materially affected in the past year. In 191-1  the total amount of permits is given  as $86,158,581, as compared with $161,-  927.710 iu 1913.  ��������� The number of commercial J'ailurc-s  in Canada was 3,062, compared with  1,71[Kin tlie previous year.  Value of Tunnel  Undersea    Connection   Between   England  and   France  Would  be  of  Vast Aid to Allies  Often since the European war began  there must have flashed across the  minds of both statesmen and strategists the 'thought of how foolish the  British government was to forbid the  construction of a railroad tunnel between England and France. Had the  two empires been .connected by the  proposed double tube road beneath the  English channel there would have  been a vast saving of time, trouble  and expense in the conveyance of  British troops to the lieids of war in  Northern France and Belgium.  Dover being sixty-six miles from  London and only twenty-six from  Calais, a troop train coul 1 have run  from England to France in considerably less than half the tims of a run  from London to Dover. The choppy  sea passage and the tedious tasks of  embarkation and debarkation would  have been avoided. Neither from below nor from above could any attack  have been made, submarines and aeroplanes being alike powerless to pierce  300 feet under the bed of the sea. Men,  horses, guns and supplies of all kinds  would have arrived in better condition  than was possible by the old sea route.  - It may be observed that not one  word of all this is uttered by any of  the British military experts.' They  preserve a discreet silence. It was  they, or their predecessors, tho official advisers of the government, who  blocked the way of the channel tunnel  project. They shrank from the shadow of the Napoleonic bogy of invasion.  Just forty years ago, when the railway  tunnel was first suggested, the British  foreign office expressed its approval,  and yet there is no tunnel, because  every time the matter was referred to  the milita'ry experts they reported  against it as a danger. There is reason to believe that those who survive  have changed their mind, and that the  newer men who direct British military  affairs regard the under sea road not  as a" peril, but as a convenience. This  it certainly would be, and even more  so in peace than in war, if the bond  of Anglo-French friendship remained  unbroken.  ��������� As jMi\ Asquith promised in the autumn of last year, the scheme has been  reconsidered by the war office, the  admiralty and the board of trade, and  it isunderstood that their reports aro  in tlie hands of the committee of imperial defence. The decision* of this  body is likely to ,be favorable. If it is,  the tunnel will probably be made by  the Southeastern Railway Company of  England, and the Northern Railway  Company of France, each of which is  j.repared to expend $40,000,000, onc-  iialf of; the estimated total cost. But  the work may be deferred until after  the war���������which, while it severely  taxes the energies and resources of  both nations, is steadily drawing them  closer in the ties of affectionate comradeship. Tlie tunnel would be in itself the addition of a highly, desirable  and substantial tie.���������Boston Herald.  Canadian Building- Exhibit  Government Structure is the Largest  Foreign Building on the Grounds  The Canadian government building  a* the Panama Pacific Exposition in  largest foreign building on the ground.  San Francisco is complete and is the  Its contents are of government origin  and maintenance, and are designed  chiefly to promote immigration and  commerce.   ������������������������������������-.���������������������������  It covers an area of 450 by 225 feet,  the ground floor being divided into a  loggia 60 by 40 feet, three exhibit  courts, each '230 feet long, two exhibit rooms 40 feet square, and three  courts which communicate through  numerous arches, and the whole effect of the interior is that of a vast  arcade with cardinal and gold prominent iu the upper decorations/and rustic grills through which transparent  panels are seen depicting Canadian  rural scenes. Models and panoramas  also comprise with products the exhibits.  An Awful  Possibility  Breathlessly he rushed into the barber shop. His hat, collar and necktie  were off in a trice, and he sprang into  the chair over which old Fritz presided.  "I want a shave and a haircut, and  I have only fifteen minutes," he said.  Old Fritz stopped to consider. After  a few seconds he asked:  "Vitch do you want the most?"  "A shave."  The shave took about eleven minutes.  As Fritz . removed the towel from  his customer's neck he said:  "Mine friend, don't nefer again ask  a barber, to cut your hair and -shafe  you in fifte'er. minutes pecause some  time you might find a barber vat  would do it."  Kaiser and the British  The Daily Mail says that according  to a Silesian provincial newspaper,  the Kaiser has been pouring out his  Jieart to wounded German soldiers  about "the many Brtish calumnies of  which the war has been so prolific."  After asking the convalescents ai  base hospitals in the eastern arena  as to the nature of their wounds, and  congratulating them on the latest  success of their regiment, the war  lord turns the conversation to the all->  pervading theme���������Britain. Suddenly  a stalwart Bavarian, who listened to  the Kaiser's remarks, sat up in bed  ana shouted in a :*ich Tyrolean accent: "Your majesty lias a fine lot of  relations."  Everyone present,' the narrative  says, was speechless with indignation  over the Bavarian's strong language,  but the Kaiser laughed heartily, jumped over to the soldier's bed, slapped  Jiini jovially on the shoulder, and  gave him a hearty handshake of goodbye.  How He Knew  A travelling sales agent visiting a  large factory made a bet witn the manager that he. Avould pick out all the  married-men among the employees.  Accordingly he stationed himsslf at  The door as they came' back from dinner and mentioned all those whom ..e  believed to-be married, and in almost  every case he was right.  "How did you do it?" asked the  manager.  "Oh, it's quite simple," said the traveller, "quite simple. The married  men all wipe their feet ou the mat.  The single men don't."  During the (rial of some infamous  persons Charles Lamb remarked  gravely that he "should lik: to know  them���������to ask the*,    to dinner."  "You would not sit with them?"  asked  Talfourd,  solemnly,  "Yes, I 'would sit with anything but  a hen or a tailor."  "I'm in favor of the automobile  tax!" cried  the  socialist.  "You horrid man!" cried the sweet  voung thing. "Did you put any in our  tires?"  W. N. U. 1037  Going Out With Honor  Capt. Norman Leslie, of the Rifle  Brigade, in a letter t*> a friend, written a few days before his death in action, had this to say about the  chances of the battlefield .-���������  "Try and not worry'too much about  the war. Remember we are writing  a new page in history. Future generations cannot he allowed to read the decline of the British and attribute it to  us. We live our little lives and die.  To some are given chances of proving  themselves men and to others no  cL.uice comes. Whatever our individual faults, virtues, or qualities may be  it matters not; but when we are up  against big things, let us forget individuals and let us act as one great  British1 unit,." united and fearless.  Some will liJ'Q and many will die, but  count the K : . naught. It is better far  to go out with honor than survive  -vith shame."  Father Cummings, once superintendent of the Little Wanderers'  Home, attended a watchnight service,  and closed his testimony by saying:  "It may be but a month longer that  I shall be here, perhaps a week, or  even before the close of another day  I shall be gone." Ho had hardly seated  himself when a young man in the  baclc of the vestry started the old  song, "Oh, why do you wait, dear  brother; oh, why do you tarry so  long?"  Battle, Cry  German     Says    it    Makes    His   Men  Shudder  "They go to a battle as to a feast."  That is what.a proud Russian officer, wb'o'lias been engaged i.r the Vistula battles, says'of his men. He has  been deputed to keep his regiment's  battle diary, and one of tho stirring  pages gives an account of the capture  of a battery.  "We were waiting for the outflanking force to reach the Germans in the  rear, it was damp and cold; we had  had no, food since the morinng. But  no one thought of that; we were., impatiently waiting for the signal. At 11  o'clock came the cry of 'Hurrah!' in  a splendid roar. We sprang out like  one man and dashed at the.Germans.  They fired for all they were worth,  and , their bullets pelted around us.  But 'our soldiers and officers ran on-  shouting joyfully, 'Hurrah,' leaping  over each other to be the first, and  springing across the trenches and  wolf's holes.' We reached the village  and found the Germans fleeing from  both sides. We worked with bayonets  and the butt ends of our rifles right  and, left, when suddenly one of our officers cried, 'Brothers, follow me!  There's tho German .battery,' and he  p6inted to the right end of the village,  300 yards away.  "With one bound we were on ihat  battery. Only one German remained  ���������a young lieutenant; he r.tood Avith  his arms folded across his chest in a  Napoleon attitude,-with his sword and  revolver lying at his feet.' Our men  never thought of touching him; what  they wanted were the guns. They  seized them, each shooting, 'It's mine!  I shan't give it up to,anyone! It's  mine!' like madmen.  " 'Your cry of hurrah,' said tl.e German lieutenant afterwards,- 'sounded  terrible. It was horrible. We shuddered at the roar, and our gunners' hands  trembled as they drove the shells into  the guns. And when tho next roar  came they could not be held there.  So I remained alone, deciding to die-  near the guns.' "   \  Battleships for  British--Navy  Tricks of German Spies  How  Information  is  Conveyed to the  Enemy   in   Devious   Ways  An officer in command oE a flying  hospital column with the Russian  troops gives the following account of  troubles with spies and other features  of the fighting in Poland:  "About spies, 1 could tell>��������� you vol-  .umes after a month in 'Poland. It is  not only Jews, but swarms also of  genuine Germans whose duty it seems  to have been to live in Pojand for  years and make themselves absolutely at homo. Their signalling tricks  began all imagination. "When we  discovered their colored smoke signals, they took to arranging cedes  with chimney pots. Normal meant all  right. Gone" altogether means guns.  Lying on the side meant cavalry.  "One day during a change of positions our troops in hundreds passed  by a man in a soldier's uniform lying-  in a ditch, wheie he complained of  rheumatism, but refused aid, saying-  he wanted a little rest, and would  then manage to get along. She fellow steadily declined help from the  passing troops or would not go on with  the field hospital'1 when asked to"  "Finally along came a Cossack  patrol. There are no cuter fellows  than the Cossacks. When told the  man refused to move along and appeared not to be wounded but seemed  unable to walk, a Cossack said: "A  wounded soldier or tired man crawls  aloug a bit and rests, crawls and  rests." This chap has been here for  hours, for "we passed this way before.;'  'Down came the Cossack's whip and  up. started the rheumatic incapable.  Under him'������������������was a' telephone over  which he had been telephoning news  cf everything that passed along, the  road for goodness knows how long.  , "What happened? Well the Germans got no more phone messages  from that scoundrel.  "A sut-picious appearing Pole was  brought in one day who understood  no German and no Russian. He was a  Pole at all points, but still there was  something.which the examining officers could not be quite satisfied abemt.  His' superior, turning round from his  work, suddenly said to the officer in  German: 'Of course, the fellow is a  German spy:  hang him up.'  "The supposed Polo who knew no  German fell into tho trap and a full  confession followed, with the usual  result.  "Our regular ambulance work is  very difficult. We only go by night  and dare not show lights, as the German artillery fires at everything they  see moving. We lake advantage of  this. When we can we start a big  fire a few yards aAvay and carry it on  our way. All day during the fighting  we lie somewhere in the trendies  wherever we conveniently can."  On a crowded San Francisco street  car one wet, miserable nighi not long  ago, a coin was heard to drop. As nearby passengers craned their necks an  old man stooped ar.d picked it up.  "Anybody lost a five dollar piece?" he  asked, anxiously.  Nine passengers hurriedly searched  their pockets and shouted:  "I have."  "Well, I've found a penny towards  it," said the old man.  A Tragedy in Three  (Soft music)  Act I.  Bull and two matadors.  Act II.  Bull and one matador.  Act III.  Bull.  (Curtain)  Acts  First Lord of Admiralty Predicts Fifteen  Will  be  Ready This' Year*"  The claims of the First Lord of the  Admiralty,   the   Rt.     Hon..   Winston  Churchill,  that Britain will have fifteen more Dreadnoughts ready for action before the end of this year, is no  ! idle,   boast.     In   fact,    according   to  naval experts,.it&is an understatement  by at least two ships.  Since the outbreak of -the war ihe  British censor has rigidly suppressed the publication of anything concerning the building, launching or  commissioning of warships, but without breach of confidence, it is possible to compile a fairly accurate list  of England's reinforcements from  Admiralty data already made public.  When war was declared England  had in commission twenty-eight  dreadnought battleships .and battle:  cruisers not counting the Lord Nelson  and Agamemnon which, although  nearly as powerful���������tlioy mount four  12 inch and ten 9 inch and two- 10  .inch guns apiece���������are rccko' ed as  prer_dj*eadnoughts.  Building or refitting .Britain had  thirteen ironclad monsters on "August  4, and another four, just .laid ' clown.  These vessels were reinforced by.tho  purchase of two battleships building  in" England for Chile and the forcible  acquisition of two building for Turkey.  Work at the -shipyards is proceeding so feverishly that the four battleships of the 1914 programme may be  completed before ".the end of the-war,'  but Mr. Churchill does not reckon  them in his estimate of ships' ready'  this year. It will be seen, then, that  he has seventeen vessels, ii.eluding  the Turkish and Chilean acquisitions.  Of these ships five, the'emperor of  India, the Bcnbow, Queen Elizabeth  and Warspitc and' the 30.000-ton 30-  knot battle cruiser Tiger, were  launched over a year, ago and have  almost certainly been ^commissioned  since the outbreak of hostilities. Two  are known to have put to sea.  Of the others, the Valiant, Bar-  ham, Malaya,' Royal Sovereign, Royal  Oak, Resolution, Ramillies i.nd Revenge were laid down just over a  year ago and some if not all, must  iiave been launched by now. Tne  same appiies to the Turkish dreadnoughts Birije, Osman and Resha-  dieh, and to the Cliilean Almirante  Latorre (now named,Canada). Considerable progress had been made on  the Turkish vessels, and it was only  Turkey's lack of money that hiii-  dered their completion. Once Britain  tool?*them over this drawback disappeared, and during tho four months  of the war the work of completion  has beeii  pushed  forward.  The five Queen Elizabeths and five  Royal Sovereigns are .armed with  eight of the new 15 inch guns, and  will be able fo ��������� fire the most tremendous broadside of any vessels  affoat. The Germans have a 15 inch  gun, but according to the Admiralty's  latest information they will be unable to mount any ships completing  next year.  Of Germany's eleven dreadnoughts  and battle cruisers in process of completion, at the outbreak of hostilities,  five the Koenig, Narkgrad, Grosser  ���������Kurfurst, Deri*flinger" and Lutzow,  were launched in 1913, and the first  four are 'almost certainly in commission or nearing completion now. Of  the others, only the Kron Prinz  (launched in February, 1914), can be  ready within, a reasonable time. Moreover all those mentioned are. . only  armed with 12 inch guns, unless a  last moment change in their construction has been made.  His Last Two Rounds  >'  Coldstream Guardsman's Dying Re-  - quest to His Friends  "There was', a-man in the'.trenches,/'  writes Private R. G/ Tipper, of the  3rd Battalion.;',.Coldstream GuarJs,  "who had not got a clean sheet; he  was always getting- into' trouble for  one thing or another. He got hit in  the arm.' He crawled back out of the  trenches to the nearest field ambulance  and had his wound dresssd. We advised him to go to the rear, but uc  refused, and with difficulty made his  way back to the firing line. There,  despite his wounded arm, he steadily  went on firing at the enemy. Some  time passed, and he was shot iu the  right,arm. Again he made tho difficult  and painful journey to the field hospital and again, with both his arms injured, he stubbornly insisted on crawling back to tho trench.  By-anci-by he collapsed, shot clean  through the body,. Several comrades  ran to Him and raised him. 'You must  get back now,' they told him. 'No,' he  said with a white face, 'let m<j be.  The blighters have done me in this  time.' His rille still rested where he  had been firing, supported in its loopholes. 'Hoist me up before you go,'  he muttered. 'I'll give them another  round, so help me! Prop me up  quick..' They knew they could do nothing. They propped him up beside  his rifle and Ayent to the other wounded men. With fumbling hands the dying man pointed his rifle, and let  drive two more rounds at the enemy.  Then he slipped doAvn dead."  "I trust, Miss Simpkins, that you  have something in reserve for a  rainy day," said the benevolent old  gentleman.  "Yes, sir," said the earnest young  Avoman. "I am going to marry a man  named Mackintosh."  "Were you ringing the bell, sir?"  asked the wait-;r of the customer avIio  had been busy with the bell for fifteen  minutes.  "Ringing it, mr.ii?" echoed the customer. "I have been tolling it. I  thought you were dead,"  Anti-Typhoid Vaccination  One'of'the more recent- discoveries  of modern medicine is the control- j������  the spread pf typhoid or enteric fever  by means of a.vaccine. ,'  How important this preventive measure is may be judged by the fact .in.  the .-Boer Avar, before ..anti-typhoid  vaccination Avas placed on a satisfactory basis, more men were incapacitated by "fever" than by wounds; .and.  by the fact that a few years ago 15,-  000 vaccinated troops were mobilized  by the United States government on.  the Mexican border near a city where  typhoid *-\vas prevalent and one- only  of this army was infected.  Enteric fever iu caused by the typhoid "bacillus, a small rod-shaped  vegetable organism which gains entrance to the body by the mouth, generally in infected milk or .water. This  germ multiplies in the blood very  rapidly,"-so rapidly in fact- that the  numbers-can double every half lioui\  and they are ppisonous to. the human  system. The poison or toxin which  they contain gives-rise-to all the symptoms which enable physicians to diagnose the condition as o'ne-due t������,-this  special microbe.  The cells of the body so attacked  manufacture a substance to offset the  toxin formed, by the miscroscopic invaders and if'conditions "are-favorable  in a few weeks have produced' a sufficient quantity to destroy the.offending  bacteria and thus alloAv the natural  functions of the body to become normal aga.in. If on the other hand the  poison holds the upper hand long  enough the patient-is overwhelmed by  the onslaught, the vitalorgans are impaired beyond any chance of recovery,  and another preventable death is registered.  ..With anti-typhoid vaccination"  science has been able to greatly minimize -the chances of infection. This is  how the -miracle is brought about. A  ,virulent or deadly strain of typhoid  germs are grown in the laboratory  from the blood of a patient. The microbes are killed by heat,and are then  shaken up in a Aveak solution ,of ordinary salt and distilled  Avater.  By means of special, complicated-  methods trained laboratory Avorkers  are able to estimate the number of  bacteria in the mixture. One thousand  million microbes in" fifteen drops of  the preparation is the standard usually  adopted and here one has a vaccine  which when injected under the'.skin  stimulates the tissues of the body to  form the same substance that was produced to combat the attack of the  living, germs. Three such injections  or inoculations at intervals, giving  little and sometimes no discomfort,  protect .the individual for ���������several -  years. Typhoid fever is then no longer a menace.    "���������        ���������-  troops training for  are all being \*acci-  can with confidence  a campaign unhampered by typhoid epidemics such as  have in previous wars been more demoralizing to the army than-the .bullets of the enemy.  The Canadian  service"overseas  nated and they  look forward  to  Staging a Bluff  Is the office boy on duty to keep  people away from me?  Yes, sir.  Is there a' bench-in the. lia.Il on  which busy business men. may.sit  while waiting for me? '  Yes, sir.  Is there a hidden locjc on the gate  that leads into  the outer office?  '.'*Yes, sir. ���������:  _"_���������.'���������  Has   the   telephone   girl- been   instructed to ask all \yho call for me  their names and business?  *   Oh,' yes,   sir���������our   telephone     girl '���������  knows all about that. ,'.;  Arid to consult me before germittirig  any one to talk to' me?     ��������� .  Yes, iiy  . ��������� ���������,  Is  everything    arrangi.!:, .here    to  make  it as   difficult as  possible for  p- ople to transact business /with this   -  firm? ���������   '������������������'���������  Tt; is. '  Good! Then I'll go* into my office  and begin impressing the populace  with my importance."���������Detroit Free  Press. ...  Willie's Impression  One afternoon little Willie, who had  been playing out on the laAvn, entered  the house and thoughtfully approach^  ed his mother.- -  ���������'Mamma," said he, "where do they  keep the bear dOAVi. in our church?"  "The   baar,    dear    child?"    asked"  Willie's mother, Avith a wondering expression.   "What bear? V. ho ever told  you such a ridiculous thing as that?"  "Nobody told me," was tne quiet rejoinder of, the perplexed youngster;  "but. every time I go to church they  sing something about 'the consecrated  cross-eyed  bear.'"  Tired of,.doing the goose step backwards-' "lb"Paris" and. compelling the  German rHun to grind his. teeth :n  impotent rage, the' Brusssls schoolboy noAV writes inscriptions on the  Avails. One of the. cheekiest is "La  nlgique est fermee' a-cause de  l'agrandisement!" (Belgium.is closed  .for extensions!)  Impertinence  Head of the Firm (discovering that  his apprentice and his young daughter are corresponding)���������Well, well,  it's love letters the rascal is writing  to my daughter, and on my typewriter, too!        .  "Sir, your daughter has promised  to become my wife."  "Well, don't come to me for sympathy; _ you might knoAV something  would happen to you, hanging aroundi  here Ave nights a week." ,THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  u  J ������  Can quickly be overcome by  CARTERS LITTLE  MVER PILLS  Purely vsgstable  ���������act surely and  fsatly on the -;  vex. Cure*  ..iiilfousnesv  Head-  ache, ���������  Pizzi-  ifless, and Indigestion.    They do their duty.  Small Pill, Small Vote, Small Prico.  Genuine must bear Signature -  ^  arc  g  .'Soiip problem* solved,  .', Clark does the ���������wbrry-  *������"������lap; rilid the work���������  '���������-.'and 'assures titiafao-  ., Uosl. ��������� ; - ' '-- .  I-Jor'der an assortment.  ���������, 6  Xhateao  FfSEE TO ALL SUFFERERS  If roufaol'our of sorrs"Ki;:; down- 'got the blurs'  lUTFKK froai KIDNKV, HI..M1HKR, NERVOUS DISEASES.  CHROSICWEAKNESS.UIXKRS.SIClSERl.'PnONS.Pir.ES.  ���������rrlta lor FREE ri.orn bound medical book o.i  Ihnia diseases and WONDEftrut, CURES; effected by  THE NEW FRENCH REM EDY. W.I No2 N.3  THERAPIONS-Uf/fcS  Jh������ remedy for VOUR OWN aliment. Absolutely FREE  No'follow up' circulars. No obligations..Dr. LeCi.ekC  Mr.u co.Havkrstockrd.Uahpstead Lor.DON.Esa  V!   WANT TO rKOVi: THSKAPION WILL CURB YOU.  Children Teething  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  I.AUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  IS.  " Soothing Syrup -  PURELY VEGETABLE���������HOT NARCOVIC  Tumors, Lupus cured -without Imlfo or j  . pain. Miwo&sianmtcediffiffigj'gt* \  '    '    , PR. WILLIAMS.''Speefaliit on Crnicer'  2905 University Ato.'S.E. Minneapolis.Minn.  PATENTS  Fcathcrstbnliaiigh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto, Canada.  .Apparently, a   Wide-Spread   Effort   to  Discourage   American- Settlers  Coming.to Canada  From' the  nature    of    certain    inquiries being received at the C.P.R.  department ��������� ol'     natural     resources  headquarters,   Calgary,   il  is   evident  tiiat some very misleading and absurd  reports as to conditions in Canada arc  being circulated in'the United States.  For  instance,  one; gentleman .writes  dliat he-and throe or four other's were  thinking "of   coming'  to -Alberta   but  that  ho  understands  men  are   being  drafted  but of Canada to go "to  the  war/ and as he and his friends don't  want to go to war, they aro undecided  what to do.   Another man writes that  he   was   told   that* a  law  had J- been  passed ��������� in- Canada,  exempting  people  from   the   United   Stales     from   the  right to immigrate into Canada.-There  are  six  men  in  his  party  and   they  are at a loss' to know what to do under the circumstances.    It should be  noted by all concerned in the settlement of Western Canada, and the fact  should- be  given   the fullest possible  publicity that there is absolutely no  truth1 in either of these reports or any  other  similar reports, which  are obviously circulated for the purpose of  discouraging immigration  to  Canada.  There  has  not  been  a  man  drafted  from Canada or from any other part  of the empire for service in the European war, and there is no prospect of  any such action.   A call was made fo.r  Canadian  volunteers  and  more  than  three-times  as  many    men.   offered  themselves as could be accepted. The  government's    problem has not been  the getting of men, but the accepting  of the great numbers offering themselves.   It- is evident that with conditions  such as "these,  the .(.'rafting ot  men for war service is not dreamed  of, but for' the sake of argument, even,  if. it. were,-American citizens coming  to ' Canada   could   of course    not.be  drafted until they became British'subjects ,ancl they are under no obligation   to   become   British   subjects   at  any time unless they so .desire.   The  statement that laws have been passed  in Canada to prevent Americans immigrating to this country is even more  absurd, as must be appreciated by all  "who are familiar with conditions and  know how greatly the practical farmer of the United States is wanted in  Western Canada, where .great fertile  areas  are awaiting  farmers  to  cultivate them.    It may be set down with  the fullest assurauce that Canada is  more anxious to assist them than prevent the immigration'of desirable settlers from the United States. The instances  quoted  above  indicate    that  there is no assertion too unreasonable  or absurd  to find circulation- in certain quarters if its effect will only be  to discourage' American farmers from  coming to Canada.  A Purely Vegetable Corn Cure ���������  Putnam's Corn Extractor contains  'ho" acids,' but is. entirely vegetable in  composition. Putnam's, never stings  or causes discomfort. It cures quickly, painlessly, permanently.  War Relief Funds from U. S.  The Thoughtful Manager  A London tneatrical man was  charged with the management of a  benefit performance wherein players  of all sorts participated. Amoi-g these  was a complacent, stupid performer.  He was to do a recitation. A rehearsal  was in progress.  ."When you have -finished this bit,"  said the manager, "you will ' bow  gracefully and leave the stage on tiptoe.'.' -���������: ' .-.-���������'... -���������.���������;..:���������.���������.,.'  The man was dull, but not so dull  as not to be astonished by this direction.  "On tiptoe?"  "Yes," said the manager, "in order  not to wake the audience."  Nearly all children' are subject to  worms, and* many are. born with them.  Spare them suffering by using Motlnr  Graves' Worm Exterminator, the best  remedy of the kind that can be had.  The painstaking artist, anxious to  please, remarked to a prospective cus  tomer.  "I can paint you a.portrait of your  wife which avM be 'a speaking likeness." :���������'"  "���������H'm! Couldn't you do it in what  they calTstill life?"  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria,  "P'taters is good this mor.nin', .mad-;  am," said fie old farmer making his  usual weekly call.  "Oh, are they?" retorted the custom-  sr. "That reminds me': How ia it that  them you sold me last week are so  much smaller at the. bottom of the  basket than at the top?"  "Waal," replied the old man, *p'ta-  ters is growin' so fast now tlut by  the time I*get a basketful dug-tho last  ones is about twicet the size of the  first."      ���������';:  "So. you want to rn^rry my .daughter, do you?" asked the father. "Now,  what are your prospects?"  "Excellent, sir," answered the young  man, "if you aon't spoil them."  LOSSES   SURELY PREVENTED  by   Cutisr's  Blaoideg  1*111),    Low-  prlecd, frosli. reliable; preferred- by  Wostern stockmen bocauso they protect    whero    other    vaeeltm    fail,  Write for booklet and testimonial!.  10-dcio pkg>: Blackleg Pill! $1.00  J0-do;������ pl:ge. Blaokleg Pills   4.00  Tlae any Injector, but Cuttor'a best,  ffho supnrlurUy of Cutter products la duo to nnsr \i  j*n cf specializing in vacolnci nnd terumi only.  !nil������t on Cutter'������.   If uiiobtMnnblo. order direct.  TIIE CUTTER   LABORATORY,  Berkeloy,  California,  W. N. U.  1037  British     Americans     From   All   Over  United States Have Generously  Contributed  Chicago Britons,' by birth or extraction have come forward in generous  form in behalf of the war relief fund,  organized under the auspices .of. the  Western. British American newspaper/ This fund, -which will-reach a  total of 1100,000 .or more, now approximates ?50;000. and a. steady stream cf  currency is '.flowing/into1 the .office of  that representative' publication in the  Pontiac Building, Chicago'. -All shades  of British American's-Have responded  to the call for funds, the subscriptions  ranging* from $1,000. down to the modest donations of persons of small  means, able only to contribute a few  cents. Furthermore, contributions represent a wide range of territory, embracing almost every state in the  Union from Texas to North Dakota  and from Maine to Oregon���������indeed in  every community in which tlie Western 'British American and the Canadian American publications circulate.  These journals, by the way are directly representative of British-sentiment  in the United States and, for upwards  of thirty years, have mirrored Canadian and British news and views  throughout the unidri,- at the same  time fostering American emigration  to the Dominion, as well as encouraging exploitation of American capital  in industrial fields over there.  Towards this splendid .fund"is credited tlie .generosity of Canadians, English, Irish, Scotch, Australasians and  the men of Orkney, the Isle of Man,  Shetland the Hebrides and even Newfoundland, now residents of the  United States.  Western British American and Canadian American readers havo contributed upwards of $;i0,000, while the  Sons of'St. George Society has donated above $17,000; the Order of Scottish Clans, $4,000, and the Welsh Societies of Chicago about ;;2,000. In  addition to this the British and Canadian ladies of Chicago havo sent forward about forty boxes of clothing for  the war sufferers.  IHIED HI GO OUT  ��������� ��������� ��������� .   ���������  ���������Also Terrible Rash on Arms. Itched  and Burned, ��������� Could Not Sleep,  Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment,  y Eruption All Disappeared,    . J ���������,  Crofssy, Ontario.���������"For a.lons thno TniLf-  fcred from pimples and blackheads tho  worst way and I-got a terrible rasli on my  arms. When I col, in bed at night and sot  -warm I would bavo to scratch my arms till  blood "came. .Tho pimples all camo to malic- festers and then they broko leaving lots  of litllo marks on my face. T was ashamed  to'bo' out with my friends.*.-. They also  itched and burned until I coilld'havc torn  my face and arm-.-. I could not sleep at  iutrhfc and X rubbed my arms till thoy bled.  VOiio day when rcadinc tho paper I camo  across the Cuticura advertisement, then t  thought I would try tho Cuticura Soap and  Ointment. I washed with the Cuticura  Soap and then applied tho Cuticura Ointment night and morning. T found great relief and in a short timo my pimples and  eruption all disappeared thanks to Culicura  Soap and Ointment.". (Signec!) George "W.  Key, Aug. 10, XDM.  Samples Free hy Mail,'  In selecting a toilet and a skin soap why  not procuro ono possessing delicafo emollient proportion , sufficient, to allay minor  irritations, remove redness and roughness,  prevent pore-clogging,' soften and sootho  sensitivo conditions, and promote skin and  scalp health generally? , Such a soap, combined with tho purest of saponaceous ingredients and' most fragrant and refreshing  of flower odor.s, is Cuticura Soap. Cuticura  Soap and Ointment aro sold throughout the  world. Liberal sample of each .mailed free,  With 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-card  '.'Cuticura, Dcpl. D, Boston, U. S. A."  Terrier Tracked Soldiers  War Must Be Short  Human Resources and Material Means  Must Soon Become Exhausted  There was never a war like this.  Battles formerly were few and far between. When the .Union and Confederate armies fought for seven days  about Richmond it was so unusual an  event that the contest took its name  from the fact. But war now is one  long, continuous affair. There is no  end. The thunder of the guns is constant. Day and night they belch  forth their messengers of death. There  is no rest for man or metal. 'These  modern battering rams are as persistent as the sun in its course. '  Aud therein lies the hope for early  peace. The casualties have been exaggerated, but accurate analysis still  leaves them stupendous. (Jars���������which  bring up fresh troops do not return  empty.- Tho life of the guns also is  short. A hundred discharges will ruin  most of them. Such a saturnalia'of  destruction must inevitably wear itself  out. It not only exhausts the nations'  human resources, but it wastes with  appalling quickness their material  means. It is war continuously at" its  supreme momJnt," a constant crisis, beyond the power of human stamina and  nerves to be maintained long.  There is more fighting now in a  week than there used to be in a year.-  A yeai-'s'war now is a hundred years'  war in concentrated form. There will  be peace in exhaustion, and exhaustion is certain.���������Philadelphia Evening  Ledger.  Dog   Tracks   His   Master   From   England and  Finds' Him i :  the  ������������������ Trenches  A. remarkable story of a moating  at the front between a Hammersmith  soldier and his dog is told in a letter received by Mrs. Brown of Hammersmith in the English midlands,  from her husband, a private of the  1st North Staffordshire Regiment.  . Private Brown went with his regiment (o the Continent in August. On  Sept. 27 Mrs. Brown missed tlie dog,  an Irish terrier named Prince. She  heard nothing more of the animal  until recently, when she received a  letter from her husband", in which  ho said: .'.-..  " "1 am sorry you" have not found  Prince, and you are not likely.to  while lie is over here with me. It is  a' very strange thing I should have  got him. A man brought,him to me  from tlie front trenches. I could  not believe my eyes-till I got off my  horse and ho made a great fuss over  me. -  "I believe he came over with some  other troops. Just fancy his coming  and finding me. He is quite settled  clown with me and 1 have made him a  coat out of some old great coats which  will keep him warm. He is the pet of  the regiment. I believe Col. do Falbc.  is going .to report the circumstances  to the papers: in fact they must have  if in London now as the dog has been  with me five days."  &&R  jb  ^  Prof. Frankland demon-  'strates that COD LIVER OIL  generates more body-heat  than anything else.  In SCOTT'S EMULSION the  pure oil is-bo prepared that the  blood profits from every drop,  while.it fortifies throat and lung--.  If you arc subject to cold hands  or feet; if you shiver and catch cold  ������a������ily: lake SCOTT'S EMULSION  for ono month and watch iu good  effecU.  1H0       REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.  ������GWl)fJ������StiaWr*ItV^Ory^Ki.T'd;:-K>N'rM������tsff--ii  ~ (  TS  Famous War Song of Franco Written  by Officer of Engineers at  Banquet  Once again the troops of France  arc singing their beloved "Marseillaise" as they march to battle with the  hated Germans. More than once the  French-have been spurred on against  Teuton foes hy the strains of this  Beware  of   Ointments  for Catarrh  That' { famous "song of liberty." Even in .ts  Contain Mercury  as mercury will surely destroy the sense  of sineli and completely derange the  whole system when entering it through  the mucous surfaces. Such articles should  never he used except on prescript ions  from reputable physicians, as tho damage  they -will do is ten fold to tho good you  can possibly derive from them. Hull's  Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.  ��������� Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no  mercury, and is taken internally, acting  directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's  Catarrh Cure bo sure you set tho Efn-  uine. It is taken internally and made  in Toledo.'Ohio, by 1<\ J. Cheney &��������� Co.  Testimonials   free.  Sold^y Druggists.  Prico, 75c.  per bottle.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  No Law May  Govern Actions  ���������'*    As Usual  Congressman���������Want a job, ch7  "What can you do?  Constituent���������Nothing.  Congressman���������Sorry, but those high  salaried job's are all taken long ago.  You must wait for a vacancy.  Teacher���������What is the  hunted for,' Emerson?  Bright Pupil���������B-lagaziri j  Puck.  elephant  articles!���������  'BUNCOMBE"        ,   ���������  It  Don't Always-Pay to  be Skeptical  - Minard's Linii.ieht Cures Distemper,  "He's Got to Get Under"  "We are as happy as sand boys, and  have sing-songs at night round the  camp fires," says a transport driver  at the. front. "Wo never 3top singing  our new parody���������"He's got to get under.' The final line is���������'Him with the  sausage machine.' Every regiment has  its grumbles, but the government certainly doos look after its soldiers and  thoroughly at that."  When a newspaper writer and proof  reader that works nights can feed himself ont of dyspepsia, which most all  that class suffer with, it is worth  while to know the kind of food used.  This man says:  "Being a newspaper writer nnd  proof reader, also a graduate in medicine as well, though not practicing,  makes a combination that world produce a skeptic on the subject it* anything would.  "Day after day I read tlie proof on  the Grape-Nuts advertisement with  the feeling that they were t.'.l 'buncombe.' All this time I was suffering  from dyspepsia from the improper  food I was eating at the restr.ura-.il.  "One day I saw a package of Grape-  Nuts at the restaurant and tried some  with cream. The food took my fancy  at once. After a few lunches on it : t  midnight I noted an improvement ;;i  my feelings, and was abl3 to work  with less fatigue.  "I have., used Grape-Nuts as-a regular diet since then, and have improved greatly. -The old dyspepsia  arid bad-feolingr... that I thought were  necessary adjuncts to night vcrk disappeared, and I am able to do much  more and better work with less effort  than ever before.  "I was nearly ready to give up and  seek health in some other walk in life  but thanks to my change in diet I am  now  all right."  "There's  a Reason."  Name given by Canadian Postum  Co., Windsor, Ont.  Look in pkgs. for the famous little  book, "The Road to Wellville."  Ever read the above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. They  are genuine, true, and full of human  Interest.  Press and Officiate Condone All Acts  of Cruelty and Crime  The reply of the German press to  the scathing comment of English  newspapers on tho raid on'the Yorkshire coast reveals the state of mind  to which the Germans have now arrived. The Koelnischc Zeitung may  bo cited as a characteristic instance.  This journal is one of the organs of  tho foreign office, but it is impossible  to know whether the articles in question are inspired or not.  The Koelnischc Zcitung says ihat  English newspapers lie as usual  when they declare that Whitby and  Hartlepool are not fortified places.  The whole world knows, it states, tlfat  AVhitby has a'"coastguarcl station aud  a signal station, and that Scarborough  has a coastguard station. According  to German belief, all coastguardsmen  are-'liable to be called upon to serve  in the navy, and the German journal  adds that an enemy has consequently  an indisputable right to bombard such  "military stations."  "That women and children should  lose their lives in" consequence of such  bombardment is," it says, "regrettable, but unavoidable, if they remain  in such coast towns anl are not  placed in security by responsible officials." -  Mdmiral Schlieper, writing in the  Lokal Anzeiger, 'complains bitterly  that the Germans in their conduct of  war, ami especially of this \vai*, have  been far too considerate. The purely  humane side of war receives far too  much attention, and they worry themselves about humanitarian matters  when they ought to be conducting  their campaigns with all possible  rigor. Me agrees with Admiral Von  Tirpjtz that German submarines must  develop still further their activity, and  torpedo everything British that comes  in their way.  "England is choking Germany," he  writes, "and under tlie circumstances  everything is permissible."  birth the song aided the French  against the ancestors of their present  foes. '  In 1792 the French army, of the  .Rhine was defcndin-j the border^  against the Prussians. In tho.house'  of the mayor of Strassburg a friendly  dinner was going on, when some one  expressed a regret that Franco had  no heroic song to stimulate the ardor  of the soldiers. Rouget de Lisle, an  officer of engineers, was at tho table,'  and being'a dabbler at poetry, he set  to work immediately. Ho took down  his violin and played. Air and words  came to him at the same time. The .  next-morning he read the "War Song  of the Army of the Rhine*' to hia  friends. Tlie army took it up and it  soon had gone all over France. ,It acquired its present title from the fact  that a regiment of volunteers from  Marseilles soon after marched into  Paris singing the song.  The revolutionists adopted the song  for their own, though the author was  an aristocrat. Later on, when he was  forced to flee as a royalist, he heard  the strains of his song.  "What is' that hymn called?" ho  asked, and was told "The Marseillaise."  Thus he learned the name of his  own composition, be Lisle w,as never  treated with honor by the French until just before his death, when h& received the ,ribbon of tne Legion of  Honor.  His song has been sung in other  countries besides Franco. It is heard  wherever there has been a war of liberty, in Italy, Germany, Russia and  the Balkansv It has no rivals as a national hymn.   Carlyle said of it:  "The sound will make the blood  tingle in men's veins and whole ar-  riiies and assemblages will sing it with  eyes weeping and burning, with heart  defiant of death, despot and devil."  The Terror cf Asthma comes like a  thief in the nignt with its dreadful  throttling, robbing its victim of  breath. It seems beyond the power of  human aid'to relieve until one trial Is  made of that remark-able preparation,  Dr. J. I"). Kellogg's Asthma Remedy.  Then relief comes with a rush. Life  becomes worth living, and, if the  remedy lie used persistently, the tlis-  ccso is put permanently to rout. Take  no substitute.  It Makes New Friends Every Day.���������  Not a day goes by that Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil does not widen th������  circle of its friends. Orders-for it  come from the most unlikely places in  the west and far north, for its fame  has traveled1 far. "It deserves this attention, for no oil has done so .much*  for humanity. Its moderate cost  makes it easy to get.  She Probably Thought So  "So you're not to be married?"  "No.    He says he has changed his'  mind."  "What's  his  excuse?"  .   "The war."  "And   you. have  no  witnesses  nor  love letters?" .  "No."  "Well, isn't war just what they say  it is?"���������Buffalo Courier.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  The Public Paid  Alkali  Pete���������Heard   about    l'iocha  Shorty's bereavement?  Red Dog* Sam���������No.    Who's dead?  Alkali Pete���������His father.  . Red   Dog   Sam���������Means    ,i     kinder  heavy funeral expense for Shorty.  Alkali Pete���������Oh, no.   County stands  it.    They hanged him.  Constantinople's Ancient Names  Petrograd will have to change -ts  name several more times to equal the  record of Constantinople, says the London Chronicle. The Ottoman capital  was known as Lygos Until B.C. GS8,  when ir. blossomed forth into Byzantium and bore that name for nearly  800 years.  Byzantium, like Rome, was built on  seven hills, and this resemblance, led  I-'.eptinius Sererus to'rechristlan it  Nova Roma. On making the city the  capital of the Roman empire, Constantino the Great bestowed his own name  upon it, and ever since it has been  known as Constantinople in the western world. This name, however, is ignored by Orientals, who have called  it Jsthambul and Stambul since :ts  capture by the Turks in 115".  you  Amateur Wanted  Farmer���������Want a job eh?   Do  understand  farming?  Applicant���������Thoroughly,   air.  Farmer���������You wouldn't do. I want a  man who is enthusiastic about it.  Contrary to general belief, China  not only raises cattle in large numbers, but exports frozen beef in  quantities which have now assumed  a commercial magnitude of such  size that world wide possibilies maybe expected in time to come. Upward of "^00,000 cowhides are annually exported from Shantung. THE   SUN,    JRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.  G. A. Evans. Editor and Publisher  8UBSCKIPTION: KATES :  Ono Vear ...���������...' : $1.50  tine Year (in advance)  1.00  One Year, in United States  1.50  Address all communications to  ThbGka.noFohks Sun.  1'honbs R74 Qband Fours, H.C  FRIDAY, MARCH 12,  1915  IS BATTLE-CRY  Don't  wait too  have that  long  to  (Concludedfrom Page 1.)  i millions   to   twenty one     millions.  f-~        .. ^    Has pledged the credit,of   the prov  -A Victoria'dispatch yes,!*?0* t0 ���������" amo;jnt' in exCPSS of  terday stated that the pro-!elghty m,lllons heh,nd railwdy< cor-  viiicial elections, set for April f0T^lQns' a9 wel1 as inc������r"K "  10, had bean postponed with-! ha^,lty ot over three and one'balf  out a new date being fixed.!mi hons annually for interest on  The reason for tliis change is milway bond3-" And aM this hu*e  Stated to be that, Owing to the exPendlt"re   has   been   carrierl   on  redistribution bill, it has been"',thout the mutiny'of an inriepPn  found   impossible to prepare dent aud,tor wuh Power tc> (5hp(k  the   new   VOteJS'lists   by  the ������������������g������l Payments or c*orreel   charges  tenth of next month. A new that may have been wrongfully  date is promised in due time. m-V^.  It may be taken granted that The wholesale-aiienntion of the  the delay will not be of long ti,nhf>r WPalth of the .province hv  duration, and the Liberals- of the  McBr,flf- s^rmne-.t, without  this    riding     Should    proceed   **&***" the r-.qmrer-nentf* of the in-  with their original program.      <i*i������iry,or the pr-.twtir-n of the forest  ' wealth, has hrought ahout a  condi-  ,   Hon. Price   Ellison,   minis-  ^ion unprofitahle to the timber mvr..  ter of finance and agriculture, n ������'"* "ppr-itur a^well as a loss to  has   been accused and-con- the general puWic.   ���������-  victed of cheap grafting, and      Dominion Trust Debacle  has been permitted to  resign.     WHCall    b|io atten}on to the re.  1 his   incident   has been care- ^nt exposure of maladmintahition  fully kept from the public by b    thi8    0VPrnmiMlt te'shown i..  reset.   Your diamond set  while you wait.  We have a  nice line of  mounts in stock now  At    D(   MORRISON   GRANDEFORKS. B.C.  30UR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OR INDIGESTION  Each "Pape's Diapepsin" digests 3000  brains'food, ending all stomach  misery in five minutes.  the government's  newspapers  subsidized  From now until after the  election the people of this province will be promised anything  they may request of the government. Ask and ye shall  receive promises���������but nothing myre.  No doubt a large number of  voters in this constituency  who have complained bitterly  against the immunity enjoyed  by the Doukhobors from an  observance of the laws of the  land, will show their consistency by voting to return  Attorney - General Bowser's  government to power.  Read    Leader  manifesto.  Brewster's  their utter lack of supervision ..nd  control of such-financial institutions  as the Dominion Trust', with which  'he attorney general had so intimate  an association, The connection of  ministers of the crown with" the  illegal acquirement of crown lands;  the trading in government property  by ministers themselves; the refusal  of the attorney general to allow the  incarceration of criminals convicted  of crime," all go to show general  moral debility, which must impress  upon you the fact that it is time for  a change.  We appeal to all good citizens to  assist us in smashing the "machine."  H. C. BREWSTER,  Leader of the Provincial Liberal  Party.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress will" go. ' No Indigestion,  hr-artl-urn, sourness or belching of  ga--.. add, or eructations of undigested  food, uo dlzizines3, bloating, foul  breath or heartache.       ' . ,  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  apced iu regulating upset, stomachs,  [t is the surest, quickest stomaclrremedy in the whole world and besides it  is harmless. Put an end to' stomach  trouble forever by gotting, a largo  Hfty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug storo. You realize in  five minutes how needless U.Jsto suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or. any'  stomach disorder.' It's the quickest.  ?ure's'.- and most harmless stomach  doctor in tho world.  BOUNDARY FEED & SUPPLY CO;, LTD.  "  Has  a large  supply of FEED AND FLOUR on    '  hand at RIGHT PRICES.  Flour from $2.f>0 to $4.00 per 100 pounds.   ���������   "  Satisfaction guaranteed. -' .  PHONE 95     FIRST.STREET, GRAND FORKS    P, 0. BOX 6I0  ..John Wananiiiker says in Judic-iotiH  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. Tt begitis very gently  at first, but the pull is htestdv, ll increases day-by day and vein* by yeiir,  until it exerts an irresistible,    power."  DR.DeVAN'SFRENCH PILLS&&  gulattaK Pill tor Women.  |6 a box or three for  $10.  Bold at all Drug Store--, or mailed to_any  address on receipt of price.  Co., St/Catharinea, Ontario,  THB SC0BBLI. DBUO  Restores  Vim and  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN.  I Vitality, for Nervo nnd Brain; increases   grey  M matter7' aTonte-wiUbuild you up. $3^te o"    ��������� two for $5. at drug stores, or by mail on receipt  i .    .1      of nrlce������THK Scobell Dana Co.. St. Catharines,  Accept no substitutes luit.  set   the  &���������������������������".  original���������Tim Grand   Fork;* Sun.     It  gathers and piints   the  city and district first:  n������**H  of    the  "The Gospel According to  St. Patrick and How It Applies Today," is the subjoct of  Rev. C. W. King's Sunday  evening address in the Baptist  church.  Success worth having never  arrives unexpectedly.  . One's neighbors .can smell  fried on ions farther than roast  beef.  Don't waste time or advice  on poople who can't take a hint  Happiness is mostly a matter of imagination.  All the pleasure evaporates  when H woman has to suffer  in silence."  The.Sun, at SI a year, is superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary.**; This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to "ambling  schemos to gain new subscribers or-to  hold those we already have. '  White Wyan4ottes  That Lay and Win  I won   at   fall show 1st and 2nd  cockerel; 1st, '2nd and 3rd pullet..-  lsi and "2nd pen.  At winter show I   made  four   9ntries  and won   2nd   cock,  1st cockerel,  1st  hen, 1st pen and silver cups  ^   Eggs from   the  above are 82.00  for   15, and special   prices   given  on'moVe than 15 :  White Orpingtons  [ won at ihe winter show, mak  ing -five entries. 2nd cock; 1st,  2nd and 3rd hen, 1st. pen and  silver cup.  1 have one pen of these  mated up  at  $1.50 a setting ->f 15.  I have two, f-msses 'mated up,  Red pullet with Brown Leghorn  cock and White Orpington hens  with White Leghorn cockerel.  1.50 for 12.  AUTO LIVE  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs ancl Good  Horses at All Hours at  the' ������������������'���������: -"  odel Livery Barn  Burns 8 O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68     '   J        Second Street  Grand   Forks Transfer  PHONE 129  Sole Agents for  Eggs  War produces soldiers, heroes and swashbucklers. The  latter can easily be recognized  by their swagger and immodesty.  A few weeks after marriage  love is apt to soar away in  the hot-air balloon built during courtship.  10 CENT "CASC ABETS"     '  IF BILIOUS OR COSTIVE  For  Sick   Headache,   Sour  Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and Bowels���������They  work while you sleep.  Never    say  sounds batter.  die.     Expire  THE  GRAND FORKS FEED & PRODUCE  Carries a Complete Stock of  Cement, Lime and Plaster  Seed Grain  and Garden Seed  Bridge Street Grand ^orfcs, B. C,  Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged   bowels,   which   cause   your  stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments  like garbage in a swill barrel.   That's  the first step to untold misery���������indigestion^ foul gases; bad breath, yellow  skin, mental fears, everything that is  horrible and nauseating.   A Cascaret  ; to-night   will   give   your- constipated  | bowels   a ���������' thorough   cleansing   and  ', straighten you out by morning.   They  1 work while you sleep���������a 10-cent box  from your druggist will keep you feeling good for months.  E.E.W. MILLS  GRAND EQRKS,  B. G.  SECOND STREET,- NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous attention.  The Sun only co^ts $1 ii year,  prints all the news.  It  iners ana rrospeciors  When doing that work in Franklin and  Gloucester  Camps this season,.(Qet Your Supplies at the  Gloucester; General Store a full line of General  Merchandise, Gt  Boots,   Sh<  id Dry   Goods  lerchandise, Uroceries, Doots, anoes ana uty v-noodc*,  Hardware. Prices; very reasonable. Quotations on  request.  THOMAS FUNKLEY, Prop.  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given' that application will he made to the Board of  License Commissioners for the City of  Grand Forks at a special sitting, to be  held in the city hall, First street, on  April 14th, 1915, for a transfer of  the wholesale arid bottle liquor license  now held by me in respect of the  Grand Forks L:quor t- tort?, situate on  Lot No. 5, in Block 11, Plan 28, in  the City of Grand Forks, to-GustaVus  A Griffin, of the City of Kamloops,  B  CI,  Dated the 5th day of March,  AD  1915.  WM. J. PENROSE.  W. F. ROBINSON  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PHONF 64      GRAND FORKS, 8. C.  Teaming; of  All Kinds!  - Bus and Baggage at * All  Trains.  Mclntyre &  Mclnnis, Proprietors  Yale  Barber Shop  Kuzor Monliit; a Specialty. '  P. A.  Z.  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fikst Street.  nartinflullen  All Kinds of Braying  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The Mann DrugCo.'s Store  PHONE 35  "RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  HANSEN 8" GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  Gait G  oat n  low  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  ofkkjk, K-ic ��������� ��������� Ff p������t street  Geo. E. Rlassie  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen s'  TAILORING  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forks, B. C.  Matf i a S e  Prohibited  Without a proper license  If you Issue Marriage Licenses, tell the young folks  about It in ourClassif ied Ads.  They all-know'a license is  necessary, but they don't all  know where to get one.  This paper is popular with  the young people.  THE  LONDON DIRECTORY  (Published Annually)  Bna'OeR traders throughout the world  to  ' communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  In each class of goods. Besides belngr a complete commercial guide to London aud it*  suburbs, the directory contaius lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colon in)  and Foreign MarketB they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlarger advertise-  mentsfrom $15.   .'������������������'.  THE LONDON DIKECTORY. CGU LTD.  ���������   25, Abchurch Lane, London, E C.  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.. It is  the brightest paper in the Boundary cou a try  i \r  THE .SUN, ..GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  i -  ��������� ...  [tl OFFICERS  More Victories Are  VV on by Siege Tac=  tics Than by As=  saults  it .  tjlpply    thir  to business  and see what it means:  It means that continuous  and steady , advertising is  more reswtful than campaigns that come and go,  come and go with long inter- -  vals in betwaen.  For   an   advertiser   with  --_ goods to sell to suspend his  selling    efforts   now  is   to  : make: conditions  worse for  himself,  and is   no sign  of  that courage  which is  supposed    to    possess     eveiy  Canadian heart in' these war  times..  The Sun affords the merchant an excellent medium  for advertising his goods. It  is read by everybody in  Grand Forks and the. surrounding country on account  of its superior news service,  and has, besides, a large outside circulation.  Pin and Hold Your Position  in Business % Steadfastness in Attack  J3  ie  orfcs nun  The annual meeting of the  Grand Forks Poultry association was held last Friday eve^  ning in Secretary Hadden's  office, and it was well attend-,  ed and considerable business  was transacted.  It was proposed to hold a  joint winier poultry-show by  the poultrymen of Grand  Forks, Nelson and Trail. It  is anticipated that ,by this cooperation, it will eventually  prove to be the greatest poultry show of. the interior of  British Columbia.' It is intended to hold the show alternately in the three.towns.  The financial statemeut was  read, and it showed that the  cash receipts for the year had  been $278.41, and that there  was a cash balance on hand  of $27.86, with all accounts  paid in full to date.   .  The officers . for the next  year were elected, as follows:  President, John T. Lawrence;  vice-president, E. E. W. Mills;  secretary-treasurer, Walter E.  Hadden; executive committee,  T. Bowen, Chas. Wekell, H.  A. Leroy; auditor, J. A. McCallum; director to British  Columbia Poultry association, river.  A. D.-Morrison.  It was also decided to form  an Egg Circle, and to market  eggs, both in town and on the  outside, in cartons, with the  member's name on the carton.  Those wishing lo join should  put in their application to the  secretary. The membership  fee is $1,00.  There will be a special  meeting held- in Secretary  Hadden's- office on Friday  evening, March 19, in connection with the proposed Egg  Circle. Everybody interested  is heartily invited to attend.  A More Dire Threat  There was trouble in the  back yard. Six-year-old Billy  had thrown a stone at the boy  In the next yard, who was  making vociferous threats.^ ."If  you throw another stone,' he  yelled,   'Til, sick my dog on  y "Huh!" replied Billy. "If  you come into "my yard, I'll  sick my mother on you!"  An ounce of. prevention is  bette.i than a pound of repentance.  War will never be popular  any more; but, really, the way  that news is censored provokes even mother to remark  that war is a business which  is located near a place described by Mr. Dante.  One kind of cereal story is  the rice thrown after the departing bride and what she  married.   The Sun gathers and prints the  news first.    It is not a pirate.  L  IA   /  The new redistribution bill,  providing for forfy-seven members in the noxt legislature,  as compared with forty two at  present,- was passed by the  British Columbia legislature  on Friday. The Boundary  electoral, districts under the  new law are made lip as follows:  In the Grand Forks riding  are located the centers of  Grand Forks, Granby,-Gilpin,  Carson, Cascade, Fife and  points along the Columbia &  Western to a point near, Lun-  ney. The bouudary from the  latter point follows the western boundary of the Koote-  nay land district in a northerly direction. The western  boundary runs approximately  from the', height of land between the north fork of the  Kettle river aud the Kettle  river proper.  Greenwood includes the  towns of Greenwood, Anaconda, Boundary Falls, Midway, Phoenix and Eholt. The  western boundary is formed  by the height of land between  Okanagan river and lake and  the west fork of the Kettle  GOOD MORNING! .  WE ARE INTRODUCING  American Silk  American Cashmere  ^American Cotton-  HOSIERY  They have stood thc.test.. Give real foot  comfort.' No seams to rip. Nover becomes looseor bagcy. The shape .8 knit  in���������i������ot pressed in." -".  * GUARANTEED-for   n..-*nwH. rtMe,  "superiority of workmanship.   Ab.oI..iel>  tainless.   Will  wear C  month,   without  holes, or new ones free,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every oneseudiuB us M.OO in currency  or postal note, to cover artvertMiiR and  shipping expense, we will send nost-v-ald-  with written Kuaratitoe, hacked ">.v a ������v'.  million dollar company, ei her  .    3PAIRSOFOUR75C.     ALUE  American SilK Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  ���������    American Cashmere Hosiery,  0*R 4- PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  - ;���������- American Cotton-Lisle Hosiery,  (OR   6 PAIR3 OF CHILDREN'S HOSIERY  Give tlie color, size.and whether Ladies  or'Gent's Hosiery is desired.  DON'T DELAY -Offer expires   when  I   a dealer in your locality is selected.  THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY CO.  p.  O.  BOX 244.  DAYTON, OHIO. U. S. A.  Thfc weekly market will he. h������-M  in the cannery building tomorrow,  fort-noon.  A douhlft spendthrift K m,e   wnM  wastes rmih his time nnd his money.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  NOTICE  is  hereby   given   that  the  partnership heretofore subsisting be  tween    us the  undersigned as Livery  Stable Keepers at the City   of   Grand  Forks, B. C, has  been  dissolved   by  mutual consent.    All debts owing  to  the said partnership- are to be paid to  M. H- Burns  and all   claims against  the   said   partnership are  to be presented  to   the  said M. H. Burns, by  whom the same will be settled  Dated at Grand   Forks,  B C ,   this  Ifith day of February, A.D.  1915.  Witness:  W. B Cochrane.  M. II. Bukns  D. O'Ray.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.   Made   to  Order.   -.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly Done.  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVBNUE  A Clean-Cut  Argument  TENDERS WANTED  SEALED TENDERS will be received by the undersigned up to the  25th day of March, 1915, for the purchase of Lot 1480, Group 1, Similka-  meen Division of Yale District, British Columbia. Terms of sale, Twenty  per cent cash and the balance within  Thirty days. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Dated ab  Merritt, B. C,  the 10th  dav'of February,"! 915.  y M. L. GRIMMETT,  Solicitor for the Vendor.  In your favor is good printing. It starts things off in  your favor. People read your  arguments,, reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented. It carries weight.  Enterprising men use GOOD  printing because it GETS  BUSINESS.    If you don't  already known  our kind of  printing,  lei  us show  you.  It's a  certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  Phone R 74.  ie Sun Print Shop fimJF" SUN,   jGrEANSf ���������- F0RK������~3OS''  '."��������� H 't*v-,i -"������������������' :,n"Hv?'.v H^im  Hu������ ' f~toL"W,,,J  You will find relief in Zam-Buk!  It eases ihe burning, stinging  pain, stops bleeding and brings  ease,  BUrC,  Perseverance:  means  with Zam-  Why not prove  this ?   ^2i Druggists and ������t&vs,  ������0a box.-'  Strongly. Fortified  Work of "Digging in" Has Been Completed  , The army of excavators, who, early  la September, began to "dig Paris in,"  when a* German siege was threatened  have completed their work.  The general confederation of workers alone sent 5,000 volunteers who  provided their own digging tools, and  ���������were recompensed only by a daily ration of food. Thousands of Belgian  refugees hurried from their land, have  also-assisted in the work.  The city now lies in the centre of  an CLtronched camp whose diameter  is '-bout sixty miles and .whose cir-  euifli'o.n-i-ee is nearly 200 miles. Tab  is^ 'surrounded by trenches thorough  ly covered in with logs, and turf  through wii'.'u ioop hole's havo beeii  'left for ri'lo lire. Out beyond tlicm  are rifle pits and barbed wire entanglements placed in all positions  where  an  attack might  originate.  Still other precautions have been  taken in trvat of the advanced line  of trenches by the, digging of deep  ditches "whose existence has been  hidden by a light covering- of branch-  ��������� es of earth malting them invisible to  approaching cavalry, infantry or ar-  -tillery and forming veritable holes  into which an attacking'force'might  fall-a prey to the defenders' machine  guns .and rifles "* -        -  , The approaches to the ~ 'trendies  from the rear consist of subterranean  galleries which permit the relief to  be made without any exposure of the  men.  All along this front posts of observation have been established, each* of  which is constantly occupied at least  by three men provided with powerful  iield glasses and in direct telephonic  communication with headquarters  and with the artillery batteries, the  "location of which are" known only to  the headquarters' staff and to the  men who serve the guns, all of'which  are buried in the earth, only their  muzzles protruding. For the "benefit  of the gunners the ranges of all prominent objects in the front have been  measured.  Behind the lines of trenches runs  a light railroad line for the purpose  of bringing up ammunition and food  and also, if necessary, "reinforcements  of men to any point which, might be  menaced. Further provisions for the  conveyance of reinforcements is at  hand in the large number of automobiles of all kinds which can make  the journey speedily from any point  to another, carrying groups of armed  men.  The existing forls    also have been  strengthened but now only   serve   as  ��������� supporting   points   aud . depots   for  larg& bodies   of   troops   resting from  their trench duty.  Danger in Fly: Poison  A   Movement on     Foot    to     Prohibit  Their  Manufacture  Because of the large and increasing  number of cases where children have  been poisoned by various fly poisons,  a determined effort is being made  by a number of medical association's  and other sources.interested in the  health of ^children to prohibit the  manufacture and ' sale of such products. f \  y In less than three months during  the summer-of 19111 forty-seven cases  of children-being poisoned-we're reported in the "newspapers of eighteen  states. - Of these, quite .a number  proved fatal a*nd many others were  expected to die.    * ���������   ���������   -  The danger to children in the use of  fly poisons lies in the fact that practically all of them contain arsenic in a  sufficient quantity to cause death or  very serious-illness, even wheii^buL a  little of the preparation is 'swallowed  by the child.  Children are particularly, attracted  to fly poisons because of tlie fact that  it is customary to mix sugar with the  poison in order to attract the,flies.  There were undoubtedly a great  many cases of children being poisoned  in this way which did not come to  public attention, especially because of  the fact that the symptoms of arsenical poisoning in children are almost  identical wirh the symptoms of cholera infantum. This /deadly infantile  disease prevails during' the fly season  and the doctors state that it is practically impossible to determine whether death was caused by cholera infantum or fly poison, unless the'children are actually seen drinking or sucking the poison.  The authorities in South Africa  have already taken steps to regulate  and ultimately eliminate the sale of  fly poisons, and it is hoped by the opponents of these preparations to secure prohibitory legislation iu the "various stages at an early, date.  In the meantime, parents having  small Children are parrycularly cautioned against the use of fly poisons  of any kind in. locations ,-where 'it is  within reach of the children.  Signs of Primitive Race  Crippled with  sin  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������Last winter I received  treat benefit from the use of MINARD'S LINIMENT in a 'severe attack  of LaGrippe and I have frequently  proved it to be very effective in cases  of Inflammation.  Yours,  YV. A. HUTCHINSON.  To Suit All Tastes  , A Boston merchant tells ot an old  grocer who was about as "Slick" an  article as one would care to meet.  . "One day," says the Bostonian, "I  stopped before his 'shop and looked  curiously at a long line ot barrels  of apples, some marked with an 'A,'  some with a 'Z.'  : "'What is the meaning of these  markings?' f asked. 'The barrels  seem to contain the same kind ot  apples.'  , "'They arc the same kind, son,'  th*s old gentleman replied, 'but some  customers want a barrel opened at  the top and some at the bottom.'"  And Skeptical After Trying- Many  Medicines���������Dr. Chase's Kidney- ��������� -  * Liver   Pills   Cured   Him  When the kidneys fail to purify the  blood the poisons left, in the system  cause pain and suffering "such as backache, lumbago and rheumatism. Read  how this skeptic was curea by Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.  Mr. F. "W. Brown, Kingsbury,.Que.,  writes: "I have been completely cured  of backache and lame back by using  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. I also  recommended the pills to a man who  was a cripple from rheumatism. He  was skeptical as he said that he had  tried nearly everything on -������-arth. Finally he consented to try them, and  to his surprise was greatly benefited  in the first-week, and the pains left  his legs until he was so supple lie  could walk without pain or difficulty.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills have  worked, wonders in this place, and we  think there is no medicine like them."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25 cents a box, 5 for  $1.00; all dealers or Edmanson, Bates  & Co., Limited, Toronto.  ���������Scientist Thinks South Africa Once  Inhabited by People Unknown  in Historical Annals ���������  A .most interesting discovery has  lately .beeir made showing the existence of-.a primitive race of men in  South Africa, says tlie London Globe.  Dr. Broom of Germiston, whose archaeological and geological researches  have made Lis name familiar to  scientists in Europe and America,  told of a specially interesting discovery north of Bloemfontein,. in the  course of operations designed to open  up'the eye of-the spring. To do this  it.was necessary to tunnel into a sand  hill and in the course of operations  the workmen came upon a large quantity of mammalian, bones associated  with human implements and a quantity of charred wood.  The signfiicance of the discovery  was not realized by the first finders,  but fortunately a Dutch woman iu the  district suspected they had scientific  value, and prevented the finds from  being dispersed. . Dr. Broom went  down and examined them. He found  that the bones were chiefly those of  hippopotami, .eland,'the huge, extinct  buffalo of South Africa, whose horns  used to attain a span' of twelve feet,  the gigantic Cape horse, long since extinct-which far exceeded the Clydesdale in size; an extinct variety of wild  beasts, the wart hog and a number  of small buck, .not' yet identified/-  Previous discoveries had * caused  scientists to believe that man* ' had  lived in South Africa contemporaneously with the extinct giant buffalo,  but the proofs available were inconclusive.- Dr. Broom regards this discovery .^is proving their co-existence  beyond cfoubt. The-find further proves  that extinct animals were killed and  their bones broken,.and indicates that  their flesh was cooked by some primitive race of human beings. The implements found included stone knives  and large spear heads, but no evidences were found of the presence of  what are regarded as typical bushman  stones. ' .  At present there' is "some doubt as to  the race to which the" human' beings  who hunted these giant buffalo belonged. In this connection it has  been rio'ted that the bones of an extinct buffalo and horse identical with"  those discovered in South Africa have  been found in Algeria. ' It is thought  possible, therefore, that the tribe  which hunted them migrated south  along-*with these extinct animals dur-,  ing the last ice ages. It is further  thought that those ancient people  were probably, white and of European  stocks. Dr. Broom has sent a representative -collection of the bones to  Cape Town. V  THE ALLIES  "Spohn's" and the Horsemen. For twenty-ono  years they have waged a successful campaign against  the army of Disease. Distemper, Influenza, Catarrhal  and ' Shipping Fever disastrously , defeated by  "Spohn's". Absolutely safe' for all ages. .Best preventive. - Sold by all druggists, turf goods houses or  the  manufacturers.    ' ,  Spoh'n   Medical   Co.,   Goshen,   Indiana,   U.S.A.  FARMERS  Can always make sure of getting the highest prices for WHEAT, OAT8������  BARLEY and FLAX, by ohlpping-their car. Jots to FORT WILLIAM  AND PORT ARTHURand having  thBm sold on commission by   ���������  THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANY,    -  THE WELL-KNOWN   FARMERS' AGENTS.  ADDRESS   701-703  Y.," GRAIN   EXCHANGE, WINNIPEG*..'  Pig Skin Chasers Join Army  Complimentary  She���������How do you like my singing?  He���������Well, I've heard Telrazzini and  Marv Garden, but you're better still.  -o* an enemy within the camp. It wiH  undermine the strongest constitution  and ruin the most vigorous health.  It leads to indigestion, biliousness...  impure blood, bad complexion, sick  headaches, and is one of the most  frequent causes of appendicitis. To  neglect it is slow suicide. Dr. Morse's  Indian Root Pills positively cure  Constipation. They are entirely  vegetable in composition and do not  sicken, weaken or gripe. Preserve  your health by taking  la a in*  orsss  ������oft Pi]  W. N. U. 1037  House of Colored Blinds  German Spy Who Turned Front Into  a Signalling Board  A member of the Royal Naval Flying Wing, who lias just returned from  the front, tells a characteristic story  of the trick of a German spy on the  Belgian coast. "There was a house  some way up the coast," he says,  "which our commander suspected, -o  one night we set out to reconnoilre.  We found all the six windows of the  house ablaze with powerful lights and  blinds of different colors. The whole  front of the house was nothing more  than a signalling board. Going up to  it, we knocked politely at the door  with the butt of our rifles.  "As the occupants were too busy to  ���������eceive visitors we, burst the door  open, and, with..cur. captain leading  the way with cocked revolve? we rushed upstairs into the front room. There  we caught the whole lot by surprise.  Sitting in the centre of the rcom was  a German with a telephone to his ear  and a bunch of speaking tubes-to each  window of the house, at each of which  sat a girl with a lamp switch in her  hands!"  Small but Potent.-rcPanuelae's Vegetable Pills are small, but^they are effective in actibn. Their fine qualities  as a corrector of stomach .troubles are  known' to thousands and <they are in  constant demand everywhere by those] soccer,  who know what a safe and simple  remedy they are. They nee.d' no in"  traduction to those acquainted witli  them, but to those who may not know  them they are presented as the best  preparation on the market for disorders of the stomach.  Canada's Imports of Eggs  Canada, an agricultural country, continues to import eggs in large quantities. During 1914, up to November  30, 11,27-1,109 dozens were brought into the country and during the past  five years over "5,000,000 dozen have  been imported. Following are importation figures for the five years:  Dozen. Dozen.  1910      8S-1.073     191.������. 13,2-10,111  191.1 2,373,640     19M. .. .'13,274,10s  1912   7,577,826   Total 35,354,758  The increase in imports has been  steady, showing that production in  ruis country is consistently falling behind domestic de-man ds. Surely there  is a phice tor more poultry in Canada.  ���������Toronto. G-'f'i-f.  Professional      Football   Players   Now  Rallying  to   the   Colors.  Professional British football players  from all parts of the country have at  last made a strong rally to the colors and will go on active service  when the soccer' season'is ended. A  battalion of players has been formed  and permission given by Lord Kitch-  -ener to all- professional players joining who are under contract- for time  off for their engagements until the end  of the season.  All expenses for- travelling from  their training centres io their Saturday, games will be paid by their  clubs. That they might be induced  to join at once tliei:- army pay starts  from the time they are attested and  this pay is in addition to the salaries  received from their clubs.  . It was arranged at first to form the  battalion from the London professionals only, but at a meeting recently  held so many of the country teams  were represented that it was decided  to receive applications from professionals throughout England. Mr. Joyn-  son-I-licks, M.P., who presided, announced amid intense enthusiasm  that the battalion will be attached to  the Middlesex, regiment,' who'are' well  known as "The Die Hards" and will be  at the front within a few months.  , At the close of the meeting-nearly  one hundred'professionals stepped  forward to enlist and after being-  sworn in were marched .off amid enthusiastic scenes to pass their medical examination. This showing was  considered a splendid answer to the  attacks that lately have been made-  on the professional player.  Clapton Orient, the second division  club, made the best .response at the  meeting, no fewpr than ten of their  regular league team volunteering,  but with every club in the country  giving valuable assistance in obtaining recruits the battalion will be completed speedily and ready to give an  .account    of itself worthy of-English  MORE "DAYLIGHT  IS. HOUSEKEEPER  Christmas time you have a  little extra money. Why not  make the home a present of an  Eddy Washboard and an Eddy  Indurated Fibreware Tub ?  You will feel the*benefit every  .washday in the year, for the  Indurated Tub keeps the  water hot for so long that it  , saves much lifting and carrying of water���������and the washboards have a special crimp  which without tearing the,  clothes, loosens the dirt, very  easily. -  Buy your home a Xmas  present, Mrs. Housekeeper,  but be sure they are EDDY'S j  -' The Sweetest Story  ever told is to tell  v//ze story ot  91  Daylight  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Garget  in  Cows. .  "Willie was doing penan e in the  corner. Presently he thought aloud  pensively.   ,  "I can't help it if I'm not perfect,"  he sighed. "I never heard of but  one perfect boy, anyway."  "Who was that?" asked his mother,  thinking to point a moral.  "Papa," came the silencing reply,  "when he was little."  Willi so thorough a preparation at  hand as Miller's Worm Powders tlie  mother who allows her children to  suffer from the ravages of worms is  unwise and culpably careless. A child  subjected to the attacks of worms  is always unhealthy aim will be stunted in its growth. It is a merciful ect'  to rid it of these destructive parasites,  -tinecially when it can be done without  difficulty.  Two young attorneys were wrangling for a long time before Judge Knox  of Virginia over a point of law. -His  honor rendered his decision, and the  sprig who had lost impudentlv remarked;  "Your honor, there is a growing  opinion that all the fools are not dead  yet."  "Certainly," answered the court,  with unruffled good humor, "I quite  agree with you, Mr. B., and congratulate you upon your healthy appearance."  .   "My dear, your friend is a perfect  ass!"- ;'  "Nonsense, papa!   None of us  are  perfect."  Cossack's Prayer For His Horse  Before going into action it is customary for the Russian Cossacks l.o  recite a short Litany of Prayer, in  which occurs the following touching  passage:  "And for these also, Q Lord, the  humble beasts who with us bear the  burden and heat of the day, and of-  fe:* their guileless lives for the well  being of their countries, Ave supplicate Thy great tenderness of heart,  for Thou has promised to save both  man and beast, and great is Thy  loving kindness, O Master, Saviour  of the world.    Lord have mercy.  Saving    Plan   Makes Great  Headway  Tue daylight saving scheme, the  theory of which has met with general  approval appears to have silenced objections urged on practical grounds, to  such an extent, wherever it has actually been tried, that the movement gives  strong promise of spreading and of  coming into general operation, before  many years.  The latest influential body to declare  itself in favor of the enactment of  legislation giving effect to" the scheme,  is no less a body than the Chicago  Chamber of Commerce. The executive  of that organization consisting of-  tw.enty-four of the foremost'business  men of Chicago, recently voted unanimously in favor of the scheme and has  followed that step by the inauguration of a movement to promote the  adoption of a daylight saving measure  in all the states of the Union-.  Why suffer from -corns when they  can bo painlessly rooted out by using  Holloway's Corn" Cure.    *"*  Tho motor bus was stopped, and the  conductor looked expectantly up the  steps. But no one descended, and at  last he stalked up impatiently.  "'Ere you," he-said to a man on  top, "don't you want AVcstminster Abbey?"  "Yes," was the reply.  "Well," retorted the conductor,  "come down for it. I can't Lring it up  on top o' the bus for you."  "Pa, what .s a rc'-iiner?" .-���������-,,  "What you pay a lawyer before he  does any work for you, my son."  "Oh,  I. sec!     It's like  the quarter  you put in the gas meter before you  get any gas."  Just fresh picked fruit  and granulated sugar.  Could anything be  sweeter  Can be had from your  Grocer  Jews and Palestine  Could     Now    Purchase   Much  of tb������.  Holy Land  One-third of Palestine could ba  bought now for its "restoration-as the  home of the Jewish race if the funds  were available, according to a statement by Dr. Kaplansky, of tl.e Hague,  made in St. Louis before the annual  convention of the Knights of Zion.  Heretofore the chief argument of the  opponents of Zionism has been that  Palestine  was unpurchasable.  In accordance with a rule established at the convention forbidding tho  mention of the bearing of the European war upon the Zionist movement,  Dr. Kaplansky was unable to state  whether the war was responsible for  the condition mentioned.  Dr. Kaplansky is general secretary  of the Jewish national fund bureau.  The fund now totals 5,000,000 francs,  ho said, three-fourths of which is invested in Palestine "farm lands. The  total- Jewish population of that country, he said, is about 120,000 though  there is rodni/1'or more than 3,000,000  people.  Clever  Boy  She had shown him the family photo  album, as was her custom, when he  spoke up and said:  "You know sbme people think an al--  bum is old fashioned, but there are  features I greatly admire in this one."  "And what are they?" she asked.  "Yours."     ���������    '  lie clinched her on the spot.  Granulated Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed by exposure to Sun, Bust and Wina  quickly relieved by Murine  -   -s^^, tye Remedy. No Smarting;,  * ~    . just Eye Comfort.   A*  Your Druggist's 50c per' Botru'. Murine fc'yo  SfllvcinTubc325c. ForBaof-oIlheEyErriiiik  Drugg-isis or Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago  in 1'iie ivius<  .Driven Out Quickly By "Nerviline"  Rheumatic Pains  Go���������Suffering Ceases���������Cure Comes  -in Even Chronic Cases  For aching bones and sore muscles  nothing will sooth away the pain like  Nerviline.  For nerve-wracking twinges in the  muscles, for torturing .backache or  lumbago, you'll find Nerviline is full-  of amazing power.  You see, Nerviline has the power���������  it's about five limes stronger than ordinary remedies, and can penetrate  very deeply. It contains juices and  extracts of certain herbs that give it  a strange power to drive- out congestion, inflammation or pnin.  You   are  safe  in   using   Nerviline.  Just  rub  it on���������it  won't . blister or  burn,  and  can  do  nothing but good.'  Whenever there is pain or suffering  Nerviline will go and will drive it out.  it penetrate to every cell of a sore  muscle; it sinks.to tlie heart of every  stiff sore joint; it searches out the  pain of rheumatism quickly. i  Give Nerviline a trial. See how,  fast it will limber your lame back,  how quickly it will cure neuralglo  headache, how fast it will break up a  bad cold or ease a sore throat. ��������� !  The best family pain-remedy ever  made is Nerviline. Forty years ol  great success proves this. .������������������.'������]  For emergent ills, when-the doctor .  isn't,  handy,  there  is nothing better,  than the 50c family size bottle;  trial  size 25c, all dealers or the Catarrh������.'  zone Co., Kingston, Canada. * J"  PRACTICES FORMATIONS AND WAITS FOR ENEMY  An Officer on.Duty in the North Sea, whose Cruiser has Steamed  17,000 Miles since the War Began, Tells of the Activity  4    .      Among the Vessels of the Fleet  - The Morning Post publishes the following from an officer "on board one  ot the British protected cruisers in the  Grand-Fleet: .  I'suppose you want to know a little  of how.we are getting'on'and^-what  we are doing. Of-course, I can't tell  you any details," but it is the same  thing���������waiting and . watching. Wo  know we shall get our chance eventually; then wo hope-to be in the limelight /i little. The point that is so  aggravating to us is that to the unthinking person we are doing nothing,  llerr Balliii," the manager o! the Hamburg-American line, says that we- are  lurking in ou:* harbors. That may be  so but how-does that statement-coil*;  cide with this one.of mine: From the  first week in August to the,middle of  November my ship has steamed, no  fewer than 17,000 miles, and that in  the North Sea! And of course we  have not' been alone., The' Grand  Fleet have been -with us, and, although they l.ave not covered so many  miles, -yet they have been at sea just  as long as my. ship, but owing to .our  high speed and the duties we, have  to perform���������scouting, rcconnoitcring,  etc.���������we have naturally travelled  many miles. M-Ierr -Ballin need not  worry; if they want Lus, well, they  know where to find us. Of course, the  Germans.can ,say the same to us, that  wo know .where to find them. Oh, yes,  we-know exactly, Kiel, Wilholmshaven,  Cuxhaven-and Heligoland. People who  don't understand.will say: "Why don't  you go there and attack them?" Not  much! We have our-own plans, and  they are certainly not going to take  our splendid fleet into their mine-infested areas and under, their fortresses. Every mile- of their coast  bristles with heavy-guns.  Think we are going to attack them  in narrow waters, giving their submarines just the opportunity they aro so  anxiously looking for? We play our  game; not theirs. Their fortresses  and shore guns and all the money and  swill that have been expended on  them are all wasted as fartas the British-fleet in concerned. We';ave not out  to light fortresses; at all events not  stationary ones. We don't mind their  floating fortresses���������to wit, their  ships. Besides, what do you put guns  in a ship for? Simply so thai you can  move from place to-place. Ships, after all, are only movable fortresses. If  they elect to remain in their defended harbors, well,, they must; but no  matter how long they stay they will  not wear down our vigilance. .That  they will be bound to come out sooner  or later there can be no doubt. They  are not increasing their efficiency by  remaining in-harbor, and it is well  known in naval history that to remain  in harbor is fatal to your chances of  success.  We are adding, to our, efficiency  every, day. We take every opportunity of "practice, gunnery,-torpedo, etc.,  and also1 battle tactics, accustoming  every one to his exact- duties. Our  ships' know exactly what our commander in chief's plans are. Constant  practice under varying conditions of  weather, light "and position have enabled* every captain to know exactly  what to do undei\ each condition in  which we might And ourselves. Don't  think that is something? The enemy  cannot do that, bottled up as they arc.  Don't you worry. Our Admiralty- and  the 'commander in chief of the home  fleet know exactly -.what they are  about, and if you are asked, "What is.  the navy doing?" all-you have to_ tell  them is that we are simply - doing  what .our navy was built for, "to-.Tide  .the waves- and to defend'our shores.'"  ���������. But when the- suitable time arrives  we shall do more than that, I feel  confident. , Our navy is and must'"be  our first line of defence, and without  it v/e are lost. .We have lost some  ships, but, then, wo expected to. You  cannot expect to make an omelet without breaking .eggs. But, still, ' our  losses are considerably less than we  made provision for, and even if our  enemies do lurk -in their harbors we  have given them something to remember each time they liavc shown themselves. .When, ydu remember tho  .number of, ships we have in the North  Sea and the activity of their submarines, and also tho way they have  strewn mines all over the place, you  must admit that our casualties have  been very light. It is only thoughtless  people who suggest that we .are doing  very little. Just suppose that our  fleet were withdrawn for a short time,  do you realize, what would happen?  It is really worth an1 hour's thought,  and after,you have thought'for an  hour you will say, "Thank God for our  navy!"  ",   In Germany  1. :ports Entirely Cease���������Supply Exhausted '  ��������� That' there is an almost desperate  demand for rubber in Germany is now  evident from tho continual attempts  l-'eiug ' made to secure the material.  Before the war got properly under'  way, there were several English firms  that unwittingly allowed their rubber  to leak out and ultimately be received  in German hands, but,now they understand the importation tricks of the  Germans, and the British government  'has issued an .order .prohibiting the export from England.      . ,:.  An outstanding fact to be remembered is that nearly all the plantation  rubber available . every year���������about  70,000 tons���������is produced:within the  British empire and is controlled by  British firms. There is a little grown  in the Dutch Bast Indies, and American houses control-a few eastern plantations. But the great' bulk" of the  'plantation rubber is brought, to London, and in normal times, large quantities are, transhipped ��������� to Germany.  Henceforth io supplies will be sent  out of the country except under a license. Presumably large quantities  will continue to be shipped.to our Allies. Within the last three months the"  value of. rubber sent to Itussia���������largely, it is stated, for army snow boots  ���������has been enormous, and France will  be.^ble to take all that she wants.  Of about 2,000 tons lying at Antwerp  it is understood that only 100 tons :.*e-  mained when the German took possessions of the port.  Prohibition of exports means, among  other things, that the representatives  In London of American firms will not  be able to fulfill their tontracts. The  United States herself requires large  quantities of rubber, but there is reason to believe that rubber has been  sent from this country to the United  States and has been re-exported there  to Germany via Italy or Holland.  ,  Although merchants in tho United  States at present will not be' able to  receive supplies of plantation rubber  through London, there will still be the  wild rubber available. Brazil annually  exports about 40,000 tons, of which  rather more than half conies to this  country and rather less than half goes  to the United States. The latter country usually takes about a third of the  world's supply, so, should she receive  the whole of the Brazilian production,  there would remain little for export to  Europe.     .  Normally, German liners share with  British vessels the carriage of the rubber from Para; today there are only  British ships to carry it. Any attempts  to ship the rubber by different routes  must immediately become known.  The four stages of hair, according  to a locarbarber, are: Bald, Fuzz, la,  Waa.  What War Will Cost to the De-  -feated  Added to the increasing expense  of war, .the cost of peace in the present war will probably be the greatest that a losing nation has ever  paid. The defeated power will undoubtedly be required o pay an  enormous price, for past history  shows that a winning nation invariably demands huge compensation  for its losses.  Count Bernstoff, German ambassador to the .United States, has stated  that the Kaiser, if ' he conquers  France, will exact an indemnity of  $2,500,000,000; all the French colonies, including Morocco, Algeria  and Tunis would become German  property and 3,000,000 rifles, ��������� 3,000  guns and 40,000 horses would be  confiscated as spoils of war.  Germany is noted foi\ excessive  demands from the nations it defeats  in war. The recent war fine of ������2,-  003,000 on Antwerp is an eaxmple.  At the time of the Franco-Prussian  War. Bismarck endeavored to obtain  from France the huge indemnity of  ������250,000,000 sterling. England made  strong representations to Berlin, and  succeeded in having this amount reduced to ������200,000,000, payable in  four years. France, however, handed over "the last coin of the fine two  j'ears and seven months' after the  conclusion of the war, but not until  then weru German troops moved  from the country.  On the other hand, it is the popular belief in Great Britain that when  Gormany has been conquered she  will be forced to surrender her entire navy, ' destroy her armaments,  disband her army, pay an enormous  indemnity to France as well as restore Alsace arid Lorraine, and other  indemnities to Belgium^ and to  England as well as large territorial  concessions'to Russia.  Modern victors are inclined to punish those they conquer more severely than has been the ".ase in the past.  Japan spent millions in winning the  Russo-Japanese Avar, and made Russia pay heavily for it. The latter  country, in addition to paying heavy  fines, had to restore to the Japs the  portion of Manchuria it had occupied  and to give up Port Arthur.   .  German Conception of War  The reason why Field Marshal von  Hindenburg has been suddenly idtol-  ized is that, in German eyes, he is  saving the eastern provinces from  invasion. The German public care little about' his enormous losses, and  are even prepared to transform his  defeats into victories; so long aa he  can manage to keep the campaign on  other side of the frontier. The German  conception of war is that it is a glorious thing, so long as it rages around  the homes of other people.���������London  Timea.  General's Chauffeur Was a  man Spy - /  A German officer speaking before  the war began- of the .Secret Service  of his country, ��������� wrote to a ��������� lady  friend about it as follows:  "The most valuable secret service  agents of 'my country are not the  regular ones employed by the German" Secret Service���������who would, of  course, - be. well fcown to the British" Secret Service���������but tho additional many, thousands of unsuspected  German residents in Britain, particularly some naturalized Britons of  many years' standing.   -  ' "These have hoodwinked their  neighbors by posing as being very  pro-British and anti-German, while  many of them have sons serving in  the British army, navy, civil service,  or intelligence department,  "Some of these men have been let  off with a shortened period cf service -with the German army on condition that they came to England and  studied'and surveA-ed an area of  several.miles round their residences,  so-that they could act as.local guides  to any invading German" force." My  government has ' these me*1, living at  and around every strategical or important landing place, naval and  military or industrial centre in the  kingdom.  "A few' have even been ��������� given  English titles, many are serving on  county and town councils, or holding important positions in the world  of British trade and finance.  "They are of every possible class,  from officials,' tutors, merchants,  clerks, hotel keepers, and waiters,  barbers, dock and railway employees,  chauffeurs piano tuners, telegraphists; some aro even employed in our  post office*;. -  "My own brother was fcr some  months in the emplo.* -of a general  at Alder.-diot. Imagine a British  chauffeur in the employ of a German  officer!  "This great army of Germans in  Great Britain���������and there is a similar  service in every important country  in Europe���������is well organized. They  are sworn to attack all ,-ulnerable  joints, but have strict orders not to  precipitate matters. They are only  to act when they get tlie signal thai  the time is ripe . and - the flight of  airships begins.  'This army of spies���������which is large  enough to form a complete army  corps���������would then get to work. Men  and women in their appointed places  would cut ,telegr_aph and telephone  wires, blow up tube and rail.hi;- trains,  signal stations, railway, and other  bridges, shoot sentries, destroy wireless stations, tamper with reservoirs,  blow up gas works, electric power  stations, and, in fact, do ������yery possible  harm before seizing the banks, and,  eventually, forming an armed force to  help,in .the conquest of Great Britain."  No doubt there has been some organization of the same sort effected  also in Canada!  Russia Making- Big Strides  Country   of   Vast   Possibilities   Lacks  Sufficient Sea Coast .for Development  of  Commerce  The progress of Russia has been  tremendous in the last decade,'says a  writer in the Popular Science Monthly. The years since the Japanese war  have sieen the adoption of a constitutional regime, the rapid spread of industrialism, the greatest agrarian reforms since emancipation, and a remarkably intelligent study and handling of the problems of primary education, agriculture and intemperance.  Along with /this has come a clear  appreciation of the richness of her resources. "In the markets of the  world there exists today a famine in  meat, lumber and breadstuffs," says  the Russian economists, and Russia  has, or can develop, all three t> an indefinite amount; Russia has a geographic basis for a great nation such  as is possessed by no ether people  unless it be our own.  It is wanting, however, in one important respect; it lacks an adequate  coast line. Russia's sea coast.is too  small for so large a state and she is  bound to demand more. Indeed, that is  what'.she has been doing for centuries,  her coastward movement has been in  progress for at least four hundred  years and Ave are Avitnesses today of  another gigantic step in this direction.  The Germans block the way, and ultimately, combined Avith them, the  Swedes and Danes.  That Russia Avith her population of  175,000,000, increasing at the rat3 of  nearly three millions a year and with  resources so vast and undevclop-jd  that they can only be roughly estimated, Avill bo kept permanently bottled  up is not likely. Her lines of least resistance and tho conquest of an outlet  by way of Constantinople to the  world's trade is as inevitable as is its  geographic reasonableness. Toward  the Persian Gulf the Avay is also opsn  and inviting. Indeed, everywhere in  Asia she has the unique advantage of  internal linec of development and  therefore also of attack. Geographically the serious ^menace .to British  Avorld supremacy does not lie in Germany, but iri Russia.*  How Britain Gains  The British victory practically equalizes poAvers in the European conflict,  'which means that from the standpoint  of the practical Avarrior the advantage  is very much in favor of the English.  For. it is evident that if Great Britain  and Germany should continua to sacrifice ship for ship the day Avould soon  come Avhen the kaiser's Avater armament would be non-existent and the  King's government Avould still be able  to marshal perhaps the most powerful  fleet on earth.���������Detroit Free Press.  "BRITAIN   AS   GERMANY'S VASSAL  THE TITLE  Remarkable for the Author's Spirit of Prophecy in  Dealing with  the German Ambition and Determination to Rule the  World, no Matter How the End is Attained    -  crushing France and acquiring domination _of Europe, North Africa and  Asia' Minor.. In plain language, General von Bernhardi asserts that Britain must become Germany's -A*assal  either  through  war or submission'.  Mr. Barker, in a preface to the Avorlt  calls attention to the fact that diplomatically and militarily, Germany has  carried out every one of von Bern-  hardi's recommendations contained in  this volume, adding:  "His latest book is perhaps the  most remarkable political indiscretion  of modern times."       - ���������  Von Bernhardi has given considerable space in his book to the,United  States. He thinks that this country'  should fight. England and that the  United States is making a great mistake in its advocacy of peace and arbitration treaties, although he excused the policy on 'the ground of .tre^  mendous population,    in accessibility  Under the illuminating title ��������� of  "Britain as Germany's Vassal," the  latest work of General Frcdrich von  Bernhardi who attained international  prominece two years ago by his' iioav  well knoAvn Avork, "'Germany and the  Next War," has been translated into  England and has just reached this  country. Written in J913, this latest  work of Germany's greatest advoca'.e  of expansion by Avar, is, like its predecessor, remarkable for the author's  spirit of prophecy in so far as the intentions and acts of his OAvn country  are concerned. "  Much' which- the volume contains  might have been "written since- the  Avar began and would be a. fairly accurate account of what has actually  happencd. After a careful perusal of  the Avork it is impossible to escape  the conclusion that General von Bernhardi either knew the military program of his country' and hoped by a  strong advocacy, of it in his- public  writings to push'it to speedy consummation, or has been gifted with remarkable powers of divination.  The translation of this Avork of von  Bernhardi has been done by a well  known student of German conditions,  Mr. J. Ellis Barker, who is best  knoAvn for his work "Modern Germany."  In this latest work, von Bernhardi  has traversed much of the same  ground covered by his orginal book.  Again is' found .the doctrine that Germany must' strike hard and quick to  crush France, that war is a necessary  factor hit the development-of culture  and the upbuilding oT a nation, that  peace breeds decadence, and that  treaties Avere made to be broken and  should never be seriously regarded ..s  binding.  But tho author now goes to limits  which Avere never dreamed of by the  readers of his other volume. By Avar,  he says, Germany must acquire supremacy in Eurpoe and the Mediterranean first, and ioIIoav this with the  mastery of the world.  "Decadent England," described as  Germany's chief enemy, must be  made subservient to Germany either  by Avar or by an "alliance," under  Avhich she must give up her naAral  supremacy, quit tl.e Triple Entente,  abandon her allies and disarm by distributing her fleet over the Avorld,  nieanAvhile leaving Germany alone- in  jand in exhaustible resources, Avhich ,*.e  believes responsible for a "fancied"  security.  With his characteristic aptness the  author has in his AA*ork hit squarely on  a problem Avhich has been agitating  the United States for some time, and  Avhich Avas the subjrui, of the president's message recently���������the question  of preparedness. On this subject von.  Bernhardi has no illusions. Without  any particular reference to the United  States, he says:  "The greatest crime that can be  committed agaim,*: a nation is the neglect of its armed poAver and the diminution of its armed .forces. When  army and navy, are neglected, or lose  prestige, the national organism sickens."  Wizard as he has been in foreseeing -"eA-ents in Europe, Aron Bernhardi  reveals one mistake in his new book.  Urging Avar upon the Entente powers,  "although it may lead to Avar similar  to the Seven Years' War," he predicted that there would be delay in the  sending loathe Continent of an English expeditionary force: He based his  belief in the crushing, of France and  the simplifying of Germany's task to  a very large extent on this. At the  same time he says unhesitatingly that  if all the pcAve**s of the entsnto  should attack Germany at the same  time���������Avhich is what has happened���������  Germany "may meet defeat r.nd heavy  and terrible times."  Egypt an English Province  Khedive Made a False Move When He  Consented  to   a   Holy   Wsr'  Egypt of the far away Hyksos, of  Moses, of Saladin, of Harun-al-Rachiri.  has now by formal decree passed under the protectorate of Great Britain.  Ever since 1SS2-'England has had paramount influence in Egypt, although  Turkey claimed suzerainty and the  Khedive Avas allowed to conduct affairs of state Avith genuine Oriental  display. The only dountry that might  have objected to England's annexation  is France but under the circumstances  France is all too Avilling to accede to  the British claim.  P-obably of all the countries ..involved in the Avar Egypt had most to  gain by remaining absolutely neutral.  And certainly Egypt had every reason  to be loyal-to-England. After many  stormy ��������� decades the English brought  peace" to Egypt from the delta of the  Nile up to the further frontiers of the  Sahara. Millions of dollars Avere  spent in irrigation works, and the desert became fertile. Instead-of revenging Gordon's death in Khartoum  a magnificent college was built for  the benefit of the natives^ Lord Cro-  nier reorganized the finances, saved  the country from bankruptcy and  made it affluent. And yet England's  attitude Avas only ad\*isory and directive.  The Khedive, influenced by the Sultan of Turkey as overlord and head of  the Moslems, made a false move Avhen  he consented to the Holy War. It is  difficult to see how Great Britain  could do other than deposO him and  annex his ancient kingdom. As a  strategic move the action was necessary, and considering all that England  has invested in Egypt, the annexation  will appear to the world as a measure  of justice.���������Philadelphia Evening  Ledger.  Insulting the Emperor  Sacredness of German Majesty Guarded   Very   Rigorously  Imprisonment of from two months  io five yea.'s is the usual punishment  inflicted upon German subjects avuo  insult their Emperor or members of,  his family. According to the courts  an "insult" may mean anything said  or done, whether in public or private,  Avith or Avithout the intention of offending, Avhich may be deemed irreverent.  In AntAverp recently several citizens were arrested for expressing,  displeasure Avith the excesses of the  German soldiers. A town official in  conversation Avith a German butcher,  Avho criticized the action of the Belgian government towards Germans,  remarked that that Avas as nothing  compared with, the Zeppelin attacks,  and the killing of Avomen and children. .   ���������  ���������-  The butcher informed the authorities,' and the Belgian official waa  arrested and sentenced to two  months' imprisonment. About ten  similar cases occurred within a few  days.  . Statistics collected in 1803, at the  end. of the first decade of the present emperor's reign, showed that  since his accession to the ^throne  much more than 1,000 years of imprisonment had been inflicted upon,  offenders under section 95 of tho  code. Convictions haA-e been notoriously more numerous than before.  Scarcely a week elapses Avithout the  notice in the general press of" three  or four trials of this character. To  the German it is not a laughing  matter. Nevertheless, it remains  true that no section in the Avhole  criminal code is s-o frequently- broken. .     -      --���������  Rubber and Oil Supply  There are two products Avithout  which the operations of the German  armies are bound to be most seriously  hampered. The one is rubber and the  other is oil. With Russia establishing  itself in Galicia the oil supplies from  the fields there -will lr; cut off, and the  measures which have been taken  should prevent any largo quantity getting into Germany from other  sources. The present difficulty is Italy,  but na doubt we shall be able to see  that that, country does not obtain  more than its normal imports.���������Westminster Gazette.  Diplomacy  A young society Avoman was having  a   chat   one   evening   Avith   a  young,  man whom she had just met.    They  Avere in tho conservatory.  "Which do you admire the greater," inquired the young belle, "black  eyes or blue?" ;  "Well, really," replied tlie youngs  fellow, slowly, "the light is so dim!  here I can't say jti3t uoav,",  Sikh Travelled From Argentina  Tho following' story, related by a  British officer, is a splendid example  of the spirit of loyalty and devotion  displayed by the Indian army: "Aa  ex-Sepoy of a Avell known Sikh regiment, who had retired some years  ago, and was making a fortune on a  timber farm in the Argentine, heard  that his old regiment was proceeding to tlie Avar. He at once threw up  his work, paid his own passage over  to London, and on arrival wandered  about making inquiries until, by a  great piece of luck, he heard ot one  of his OAvn officers who had been  returned wounded from the front. To  him ho preferred his request that he  should be sent out immediatly to  bis old regiment to take his share in  fighting for the King Emperor. His  request was acceded to, and he is  now at the front doing his part in  the splendid Avork performed by the  Indian army."  As shoAving tbe possibilities for tree  growth in regions where irrigation  has to be depended upon, it is pointed  out that Boise, Idaho, has as many aa  ninety-four different kinds of ornamental and shade trees. ���������  B V  '���������  I'  THE   'SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    B. C.  1NING COMPANY  ELECTSOFFICEBS  At the annual meeting of  tlie "Grand Forks Canning-  company, held in the city hall  on Tuesday .evening, it was  unanimously decided that the  company should at once proceed to equip the cannery and  put it' in shape for operation  during the coming summer.  A great deal of important  routine business was also  transacted.  The following directors  were elected: D: McKinnon,  J. F. Kraus, H. W. Collins,  John McKie, F. Miller, F.  Shaw Baker and Mr. Allen.  After the regular meeting the  directors met and selected  the following officers: Presi-  -���������dent, John McKie, vice-president, F. Miller; secretary-  treasurer, J. A. McCallum.  ,  is' expressed for the  bereaved  family. ���������Chilliwack Progress..  e$������l cm  W. C. Mclnnis has disposed of his  interest in the Grand Forks Transfer company to Ernest Vant, of  Nelson. Mr. Vant has taken possession of his share in the industrial  enterprise, and Mr.. Mclnnis has  how more time to take an active  part in the provincial elections.  wu������ia������3aa������m,imumui iirrramrnTraaira  'RIOTISM^;  3  August Schnitter returned .last  Saturday fjotn Hot Lake, Ore., where  he has been spending the paRt  month endeavoring to find relief  from a severe attack of rhumatism.  His condition is much improved,  and he hopes for a complete recovery in a short time.-  I  Death of Mrs. Hammar  Following a lingering illness  of several  months   duration,  Mrs.   Kerstin   Hammar, beloved wife of Jeffrey Hammar,  passed away at her home on  College street early Sunday  morning,  at  the age   of   46  years.    Mrs.   Hammar came  to Chilliwack   with. her husband fivo years  ago and during   that   time   made   many  warm   friends.    Besides   her  husband a family of two girls  and  a boy  are  bereft of the  affection and loving care of a  wife and mother.    The funeral   was  held at 2 o'clock on  Monday  afternoon  from  the  family residence to tho -I.O.O.  F.   cometery.     Rev.   H.   C.  Fraser of Cooke's Presbyterian  church conducted ahe religious  services.    The    members    of  Damon Lodge No. 44,Kuights  of'Pythias,  of which  society  Mr. Hammar is  a prominent  member, attended the funeral  in a body.    Much  sympathy  Jt is expected that the new  Greenwood post office will be ready  for occupancy in May. ���������  C. L. Bugbee has been confined  to his room by illness during the  past week. ....  "I would urge the farmers of Canada to do /their share in preventing  the people of Great Britain from suffering want or privation. V  HON. MARTIN BURRELL, Minister of Agriculture.  a  a  it  ������  tt  tt  Millions of. bushels rather  than millions of acres should be  Canada's  aim. '"'  That there is abundant reason  to expect larger returns from  the same area is conclusively  shown when we compare the *  average production of the  present time with the possible'  production. Note the follbvfag  brief table which shows' th*  average in 1914 and possible  production per acre.  Average Possible  Aid. A. Rendell and A. S.   Black  have   been   appointed   license and  _police    commissioners    for   Greenwood.  For Sale���������Eight year old horse;  good farm horse; weght about 1150  pounds. Apply at Columbia Brewery.  How to Address the Soldiers  In order to facililHte the handling  nf mail at the front and to insure  prmipt delivery, the Dominion post  office department requests thnt all  mail be addressed as  follows:  Rn.k   Name   ���������Regimental number ..-.   Company,squadron or other unit..  Battalion   Brigade -   First  (or second) Canadian   contingent   British expeditionary force   Army Post Office,  London, England.  In the past Great Britain has imported immense'quantities of these staple foods from  -  Russia, France, Belgium, Germany and Austria-Hungary as shown by the.following:���������  Average  Imports  Years 1910-1913  Wheat  28,439,609 bush.  Oats  23,686,304  Barley  15,192,268  Corn     7,621,374  Peas        703,068  Beans        639,663  Potatoes     4,721,690  Onions        271,669  Meat.. 2&,609,766 lbs.- *  Eggs 121,112,916 doz.  Butter and  Cheese  91,766,233 lbs.  The above mentioned sources  of supply of staple foods are  now,' in the main, cut off as a  result of the war. Great Britain  is looking to Canada to supply  a large share of the shortage.  Every individual farmer has a  duty to perform.   -  ta?" For information and bulletins write to  Canadian  Department of  Agriculture,  Ottawa, Canada  Fall Wheat 20.43  Spring Wheat... 14.84  Barley .*.. 16.15  Oats  36.30  Corn, Grain  70.  Corn Ensilage���������  (Tons)  12.  Peas :.. 16.33  Beans   18.79  Potatoes .119.40  Turnips.." 421.81  63.  39.  69.  91.  200.'  19.  37.  50.  ;. 450.,  1000.  By ^'possible" is meant the  actual results which have been  obtained by our Experimental ���������  Farms and- by many farmers.  These "possibles" have been  obtained under intensive cultivation methods and conditions  not altogether possible on the  average farm, yet-they suggest  ther great possibilities of increased production. By greater^  care in the selection of seed,  more thorough cultivation, f er-  " tilization, better drainage, the -  average could be raised by at  least one-third. That in itself  would add at least $150,000,000  to the annual income of Canada,  from the farm. It would be a  great service to the Empire, and  this is, the year in which to do it.  Increase Your Live Stock  Breeding stock are to-day Canada's most valuable asset.   The one  outstanding feature of the worldls farming is that there will soon be -  a great shortage of meat supplies.    Save your breeding stock.   Plan '  to increase your live, stock.   Europe and the United States, as "well as *  Canada, will pay higher prices for beef, mutton, and bacon in the very -  near future. . Do not sacrifice now.   Remember that live stock is \  the only basis for prosperous agriculture.   You are farming, not speculating.     ...    ���������       _*��������� -   -   115  OB  muamam  -v  Departure of ThirdContingent  The  third  contingent   from   the  Grand Forks Sharpshooters left   last  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-oponod a harness   shop at my  old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  MPW H^rn acc and do a11 kinds of  PNCW ndmebb harness repairing. All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  A  ./<*r  !#*?%������!  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family-  Robin Hood Flour  Oats  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  a  tt  <i  tt  Porrioge Oats  Ferina  Graham  WholeWheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale h$  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Saturday   for   uiohilization   mt   Victoria.    There was  a   large crowd nf  citizens- at   the  union depot .to bid  them fan-well.    The   following mtii  composed the contingent:  Sergt. D  McDonald.  Sergt. J. J   Ho-i-lley.  Sergt   R   L-im������tid.  C<>rp   .1   Cameron.  .Corp  .1   Peterson,  Private'H.  Wallers.  "        1. Parkinson.  A. Dutton,  *    "        A. R. Dutton.  H. M. Williams.  R. Kerr. ���������  W. Sullivan.  J. Wilson.  '   -     W. Fleming.  A Smith.  ' C. J. Schench.  R. Campbell. ���������  '���������        A.   Puidon.  "        R. Williamson.  "       J. Presley.  [-1. T. Williams.  " .]. Caveridi-h.  "        G   1*5  Grieve,  .1   J.   Todd.  "        0. Broxholm  '���������        Mark Donnelly.  "        D   McDonald*  gard to question11' of m irkeN - Theae  meetings began in the Okanagan  vallev on February 27, anti will  cover most of the principal fruit  .growing centers of the province, not  coming to a c'lwe until March 26.  The speakers will he R M. Win  slow, provincial horticulturist; J.  Foisyth' Smith, market commissioner;'.!. L. Hiihorn and R. C Abbott. Mr. Abbott's itinerary extends over the greater part of March.  The other speaker* will- address all  the meetings. The date of the  Grand Forks meeting has been set  for March 24  GIVE i'SYEUP OF FIGS'* '   .  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver  and bowels.  ' 0 CENT '' 0ASCAEETS *'  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure    Sick    Headache,   Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   Stomqch,   Bad  Breath���������-Candy  Cathartic.  -' Look at the tongue, mother! If  coated, your little one's stomach; liver  ami bowels need -cleansing at once.  Vi hen peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep;'cat or act naturally, or is feverish," stomach sour,-breath bad;-has  sore throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give  a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food  and sour bile gently moves out of its -  little bowelB without griping, and yon  have a well, playful child again. .Ask  your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains full directions for babies, chil- "\  dren of all ages and for grown-ups.  Highest cash prices paid for old  Stoves and Ranges. E. C. Peckham,  Second hand Store.  The Sun  is the   largest and   best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  No odds how bad your liver, atom- country, and the price is   only'  dne-  acb or bowels; how much your head h  |f ,h* t ()f ;t   ,      , ^temporaries.   .  aches,  how  miserable  you  are  from T   . .     . .      .        . .      K    ,.  constipation,   Indigestion,   biliousness It is a valuable advertising medium,  and sluggish bowels���������you always get hf>c������use its   large   subscription    list  ,                     relief   with   Cascarets.    They   imme- has been   obtained,   and    is   main-  Lieut. O. A. McQuarrie joined the   diately cleanse and regulate^he stom- ta*lied    merely on its   merits  as  a  . tt- .    ���������                                            ach, remove the sour, fermenting food ' T; -   ,.  men at Victoria.                         -           aQd foul gages; take ihe excegg b,lo newspaper.    It uses .no indirect or   ��������� from the liver and carry off the con- questionable methods to secure sub-  stipated   waste   matter   and   poison sccribers.  from the Intestines  and  bowels.     V   10-cent box from your druggist  will ���������   Take your repairs to Armson, shoe  keep your  liver and   bowels  clean; _;_     The Hub.     Look  for the  Farmers' Meetings  The horticultural branch of the  department of agriculture has arranged for a series of special meetings to be held under the auspices  of the affiliated societies of the British Columbia Fruit Growers' association and Farmers' institutes  throughout the province, at which  interest will be centered and discus  sion encouraged upon the business  of fruit growers, especially   with   re-  stomach   sweet  and   head   clear   for  months.    They work while you sleep.  repairer.  Big Boot.  ass furniture  A Home for the Summer  It will not cost you much  more to be really comfortable  for the summer vacation than  to " rough it" in a tent.  A small Want Ad. in our  classified columns will bring  you replies from people who  have desirable places to rent  9 When in need of an odd piece of Furniture for any room in the house, you can  save money by purchasing from us.  H We carry the most up-to-date stock of  House Furnishings in the Boundary, and  you are assured of the same ^careful consideration at our store if your purchase  is small as you would receive if you were  buying a large order.    -  9 We would like to call your attention  especially to our Floor Covering Department. Our stock is new and up-to-date  and the range of patterns and designs is  second to none.  MILLER & GARDNER  The Home Furnishers  KmmmUKaHmM������HmumHamUmimHmSMIU������B  wmmm  mm/mm

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