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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 5, 1915

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 31  ���������^  S'-~,  \    |!s.l?s5V.t'-sgisIative-I;ibrary.-i;r:r3^/  Kettle Valley Orchardist  ������������������ \%m  FOURTEENTH YEAR���������No.  18  GRAND FORKS, B. C., FRIDAY, NABCH 5, 1915  $1.00 PER YEAR  I-  " The following is a.list -of. .pupils,  in order of ^ merit, .as determined by  the February.tests:  ENTRANCE CLASS.  -  Maximum, .1100 marks.  Alice Bowen 883, Heath Hales  655, .-Alice'.Spraggett 821, . Hector  Morrison-807, Ida DeCew 805,Quen-  . tip Quiulivan 801, Gordon Fiilker-  9bn,795f Pauline Sloan 775, Demaris  Ryan'757, Robert Holmes-739, Walter Petersen. 737, Eli vira Reid 736,  Alexis Fulkerson 730, Mildred Meikle". 7 28,' Gladys Ardiel 723, Adolph  Peterson 723, Willard Shaw.719,  Hugh Wells 703, Raymond Quinlivan 687, Blair Cochrane 683, Maudie,  Peckham 664, Ralph Gill 663, Catherine Stafford 652,Lawrence Holmes  549, Elyera - Walker 633, Lawrence  _ Nichols'617,Stanley Massie 6l5,Ivia  Michener ������613, Herbert Dinsmore  603; Reggie Hull 583, Wilfred  Holmes 578, Margaret Mcllwaine  575, Helen Peterson... 547, Amy  Frankovitch 533, Holger Peterson  511. *   '  .    DIVISION II.  5 Sarah  McCallum, Margaret  Graham,   Earl ��������� King, Pearl Bryenton,  Engeman Jacobsen, Marie Barnum,  -Hope..-Williams,. Anna Beran, Kathleen   O'Connor,   Kathleen   Kerby,  Eddie Mcllwaine, Merle Herr, Fritz  Schliehe, Violet Walker, Gladys Ea-  tham,    Uvo   Wells,' Frf������d   Meinel,  George Cooper, Franc-is Sloan, Fred  Barlc-e, James Lyden,   Gwenny" Mcllwaine, Murrel   Galloway,   Loretta  Lyden, Abracn Mooyboer, Ethel Jacobsen, Laura Allen, Edith   Larsen,  Agnes Stafford, Harriet Gaw, Dorothy   Burns, Glen  Sampson, Archie,  Symes, William Meikle, Viola   Pell,  Mary   Cooper,  Joseph   Beran, tay  Tryon, Mildred Hutton,Lily Ardiel,  John Herr, Ruby  Keeling,  Evelyn  Haner, Susie  Brown,  Thomas   Re  burn,   Stanley   Murray,   Garibaldi  Bruno,   Lillian   Kelleher,     Victor  Reed.   ���������     ���������  division III.  Junior  IV   B���������Wilfred    Biown,  "Bernard CroHby, Donald Laws, Amy  . Heaven, Dorothy   Jacobsen,   Arena  Barnum,   Lydia     Kel ehtr,     '.tosa  Petersen, Helen Campbell, Enrl Kel  lehej, Gladys Rasleigh. Frank   Ver-  zih,   Edith   Coryell, Hope Benson,  Vera Donaldson,Maud Cunningham,  Muriel   Spraggett,    Ethel    Wright,  Gwendolyn   Humphreys,    Clarence  Crosby,   Doris     Burdon,    Edward  Dempsey.    Senior III--Ewing Mc  Calluii),Lizzen Irving, Brehda Humphreys, Vernon Smith B^rnice Kennedy,    Arthur   Patterso.i,    Vernon  Forrester, Zoe Kirk, Cecelia  O'Con  nell, Ambrose MeKinnon,  Margaret  Michener, Gordon'Murray,   Harold  Fair, Vernon. Siddall, Francis Fritz,  Helen Massie, Amy Murray, Phyllis  Atwood,   Margaret    Hoover,     Eric  Buxon, Anna"Anderfion.  DIVISION IV.  Senior III B���������Morris Biineson,  Jennie Miller, Coreiia*'.Harkness,  Antoinette Schliehe, Harold Head,'  Amelia Wiseman', Ruth Erickson,  Aleeta Nichols, Isabelle Glaspell,  Lottie Petorsoh, Gladys Bryenton,.  Budd Briggs,Julia Downey, Edward  Potentier, George Meikle, Glory  Morrison, Peter Miller. Alice Gali-  peau, Ray Forrester,Alfred Downey.  Junior III���������Norma Erickson,Teddy  ICooper.Sam Erickson.Annie Crosby,  Walter Larsen, Harry Kelleher,  Lenore Cronant, - Gladys McLauch-  lan, Dennis O'Connor, Christopher  Pell, Guner Lindgren, George Hodg-  'son, Jeanette Raeburn, Joseph Row-  landson, Howard DeCew, Randolph  Davis, George Bryer, Robert Tryon';'  -EloisevStafford-, EmilePainton.-  '"''._.    ... division'v;  Jiinior III A���������Kenneth McArdle,  Margaret- Fowler,'Helen' Simpson,  Grace Wiseman, Fred Wiseman,  Tarinis Barlee.Charlie Cooper, Willie  Sprinthall, -.Margerie Keron, Nellie  Mills, Frances Latham,. Amy Peck -  ham, Peter ^.Peterson, Reid McKie.  Junior III B���������^Harold King, Cecelia  Crosby,Charlie Bishop.Isabel Bowen,  Renwick Williams, Emma Irving,  Boyd - Nichols, Esther Anderson,  Ellen Harkness, Jack Brau, May  Crosby, George^ Brown, Mary Miller,  Alice Ryan, Senior II A���������Douglas  Ba'rlow, William Grenier, David McDonald, Oswald Walker, Blanche  Kennedy, May Beran, Grace Green,  Orville Baker, Flora McDonald, Ray  Brown, John Meinel, Thelma Hutton, Clara-Brunner.Clarence-Hoover.  DIVISION vi. '  Senior   II   Reader���������Lilian Hull,  William Nelson, Nicholas'Skrebneff,  Dean   Kennedy   Dorothy    Meikle,  Grace Graham, Frances U'Ren, Sydney Buxton, Reggie Heaven, Lavina  Crowder, Leonia Reed,Willie Skrebneff, Leo Mills,  Jimmie   Needham,  Coryl Campbell,   Ernest Baker, Arthur Bryenton, "Mary ICrrett-vGladys  Armson,   Leona     U'Ren,    Harold  Quinlivan,    Lawrence     McKinnon,  Melville    Hoover. ' First   Reader���������  Ruth   Eureby,     Alberta    McLeod,  Harry   Dmytryk,   Alice   Peterson.  Frederick Cooper,- Connie    Burdon,  Llewellyn Humphreys, Chow Fung,  Lewis Waldron,   Dorothy   gchliehe,  Lizzie   Gordon,   James  Pell,.. Mar-  garet Bruno, Nellie Allan, Alphonse  Galipeau, Addie Barrow,  Vera  Lyden, Hardy Griswold.  -    division vii.  First Reader���������Anita Jacobsen,  Evelyn Stafford, Gunnar Halle,  Frank Worden, Annie Crosby, John  De Vi^ser, Kenneth Campbell, John  Peterson,' Clare U'Ren, Clarence  Donaldson, H������rbert Heaven, Jeff  Ryan, Helen O'Connell, Harry  Stacey-Lola������Baker,Eihel Wiseman,  Pearl Brau,f John Lane, Kenneth  Murray. Second Primer���������Clifford  Brown, Irene Frankovitch, " Nora  Harris, Joe Bishop, Horace Greeri,  Charlotte Luscom be, Annie Maro-  vftch, Lillian Brown, Rita .Niles,  Jennie Allan, Walter Anderson,  Ethel Miller, Dorothy Latham.Lloyd  Quinlivan, Mary- Fleming, Joseph  Japp, Jack Miller, Fred' Galipeau,  Elsie' Nelson,    Regina  L  CONFERENCI  . ������������������Tlie'agriouUliraPcoiiference in the  opera house on Tuesday evening  was attended by a large audience of  farmers and citizens^ Mayor Gaw  occupied the chair, and the speaker's  were H. Cuthbert, industrial commissioner, of Victoria; Prof. W T.  McDonald, livestock commissioner,  and P. H. Moore,'superintendent  of the "Dominion experiment farm  at Agassiz. The chairman, in a brief  speech; introduced Mr. Cuthbert as  the first speaker.  Mr. Cuthbert took for his  subject  "Patriotism and  Production,"   and  he made a very able speech. His re  marks were   frequently  interrupted  by salvos of applause..  He had first  visited   Grand Forks 19 years  ago.  He was" "astonished   at the development  that   had   been   mad* in the  district since  that  time     Through  the instrumentality of the  minister  of agriculture, Hon. Martin Burrell,  the theme on-which   he spoke   was  today beijig presented to  the people  from one end of Canada to the other.  The war would  create an   increased  demand  for foodstuffs, and' it   was  tbe   duty   of   those who   stayed at  home to produce enough to feed the  army at th'e'front.- .During the next  three years 8350,000.000  would   go  into the Northwest for wheat alone  There would   also  be  -ir? increased  demand for fruit and other products  Accordim* to the best authorities the  war   could   only   last   about eight  months longer,-and after the close of  hostilities   there   would   be an un-  paralled   demand   for   lumber   and  other construction  material.    Canadians should now be  making prep  arations   to be in a position to supply this   material when it would be  needed. 'There   were   also  indica  tions that the mining  industry was  about to revive.   All kinds of metals  would be needed after the war to reconstruct the  industries  destroyed  by the armies.    He counseled everybody to  be optimistic     "If there  every was a   time in the histojy of  Lome Murray, Vera McAllister, Rupert Sullivan, Evalena Lindeourg,  Peter Switlichnoff, Helen Wiseman,  Grace Brau", Charles Anderson*.  DIVISION IX.  A   Class���������Janet. Lichoff,     Edna  Luscombp, Dorothy DeCew,Dorathy  McLauchlan,   Henry   Reid,   Harry  Cooper,    Hazel   Waldron,    Mildred  Frechette,   Wetherell,    Fred   Bryentoa,   Frank  Canada," be said, "when we needed  optimism, that time was today."  Mr. Cuthbert devoted considerable time to a review of the causes re-  sponsible for the outbreak of hostilities and in ������placing the blame  where it belongs���������on the kaiser.  "Belgium today,"-he said, "would  be the richest little nation in Europe  if she had allowed Germany to violate her neutality by permitting the  German troops to march through  her territery. But to Belgium's  everlasting glory, she chose, war to  national dishonor."  In closinu his speech, Mr. Cuthbert said the consumer had a duty to  perform as well as the producer. It  was the consumer's duty to buy  goods made at home. Articles made  in his own locality should always  be given the preference.  Prof. McDcdonald spoke on the  live stock industry. The outcome  of the war, he said, would depend  largely on the food supply of the  nations engaged in it.-- The war had  ���������had the effect of diminishing the  live stock industry owing to the increased price of feed. All permanent successful agriculture depended  on tne farmers raising some stock.  He felt sure that in irrigated orchards feed, such as alfalfa and clover,  could be grown between the rows of  trees. Where communities decided  to go into stock raising, the best  plan was for all the farmers in a  community to secure the same breed  of stock." A good breed should be  selected, as it cost as much to feed a  "srub" as pure-bred aniaiall. He  advocated that competitions iu stock  raising be inaugurated for the benefit of the b.*jys and girls on the  farm. This would make them more  contented to remain on the land.  Mr. Moore spoke interestingly on  rotation of crops, silos and tne value  of ensilage as a stock food.  A hearty vote of thanks was  ten  dered the   speakers, after which the  meeting closed with   tbe  singing of  the national anthem.  S OF THE Clll  A regular meeting of the board of  trade will be held on Tuesday,  March 9, at 8 o'clock p.m.  The estimates brought down in  the legislature last Friday show that  the revenue and receipts for the fiscal year ending March 31, 1916, are  expected to reach a total of $7,034,-  615.13, while the estimated expenditure will be 811,163,056.11. This  leaves a balanHe of $4,000,000 which  must be raised by other than revenue means. Chief among the appropriations of provincial interest  are an advance of 8250,000 to tbe  minister of finance for administration purposes on account/of the Dominion Trust company (in liquidation); for public works, 83,039,815:  for education, $1,594,600. and for  bospUals and charities,  8374,100.  Under the head of the provincial  secretary's department is an appropriation of 8175,000 as a grant to  tbe governors of the University of  British Columbia. -In appropriations for roads, streets, dredges and  wharves the following appear, by  ridings:  Cranbrook 841.000  Femie .41,000  Grand Forks   28,000  Greenwood  19.00U  Kaslo  36,000  Revelstoke   37,000..  Slocan ^ ...... ..... 36,000  Ymir  72,000  The votes for subsidies and maintenance  for  steamboats, ferries and  bridges contain the following: Koot  enay river reclamation farm,   $900;  Shuswap    lake,     Sorrento,   Scotch  creek, 81,580; West   Arm Kootenay  lake at Nelson, 83,600, and  Columbia river above   Revelstoke, 83,000.  The provincial secretary's  depart  ment has the following votes: Grant  to city   of   Greenwood, 82,500;   to  Phoenix, $4,000; to Rossiand, $12,-  000.  Government road work w-is commenced on a small scale Jm the  Grand Forks riding this week.  Ruby   Eyer, Maye. Farmer.  Stuart:Gordon, Violet  Meikle, Lem  John,   home  'Mr. and Mrs. Neil Matbeson left  yesterday for Rochester, Minn,  where they will remain about.a  month. They will also visit other  eastern   points    before     returning  Ross, Teddy On run, Emily Penrose,  Alice Erickson.  division vm.  Second Primer���������Elsa Morella, Al.  vin Bryer, Florence Coomber, Helen  Herbert   Clark,  (George   Mnnson,  Kenneth "'���������Massie,    Francis ' Caron,  equal).    B Class:  (Colby Wiseman,  John Matesa,   Carl   Peterson, Peter  Santan,Ethel Sale, equal), (Geoffrey  Wharton, Ester Laurie, John   Blue-! Strowlger,   Jack   Strowlger,     Mike  kens, Ernest Green Edmond  Wells, -'Chernoff,   Nicholas   Ogiloff, Ernest  Francis   Crosby,   Clarence   Mason, ] Hadden, Bruna Berezowska, Rosina  Gladys Lindeburg, Doris  Kennedy,' Pessi,Gordon McCallum,John Duke,  Nick Verzuh,Harry Carpenter.  First equal), Bessie Harkness.    C   Class:  Primer���������Ruth Lirama,   Louis Gill,   (Janet   Bonthron,.   Bertie   Harris.  James   CI irk,    Bertie   Scott.  Ruth | Edith   Eureby,   Antone   DeWilde,  Hesse, Sylvester Kraus,  Ivan   Mor I.Gordon Clark, Mike Verzuh, Joseph  rison,   Helen Clayton, Arne Halle,! Lyden, Gladys Jewell,Paulina Moh-  James Barringbam, an old smelter employee, returned to the city  last Monday from the coast. Since  he left here, last fall, he has married Miss M. Frost, formerly of this  city, and she accompanied him  home.  First Contingent in Action  An Ottawa dispatch says that the  first Canadian contingent is in action in the battlefields in France,  for on Monday night a casualty list  was iesued showing the casualties of  the first and second brigades that  had fallen on the field of honor being Bugler Callan of Preston, Ont.,  of the first bjigade, and Lieut Boggs  of Victoria, of the second. The first  brigade is made up of eastern regi  ments, but the second, which includes the sevedtb battalion, to  which Lieut. Boggs was attached, is  made up of western regiments.  The Ledge says that prospects  look favorable for a resumption of  operations at tbe Greenwood smelter next month.  At Copper mountain, near Princeton, the   British   Colurnbh  Copper  Marvin Penrose, Arthur Hesse,Olive ler, Waldemar Peterson, John  Staf  Irving, Hazel Nystrom, Elsie Liddi-^ ford, James Shannon, equal),'(Alice'company will build a 1000 ton per  coat, Gertrude Cook, Albert Snyder, George, George Francis, Ernest Mar- day concentrator and ship the high  Vera Bickerton, Isabelle Innes, ris, William Mola, John Santano, (grade concentrates to the Greenwood  Clifford Clayton, Charles  Anderson,   Daniel Wilson, Mary Ogiloff, ���������'������������������ual), 'smelter, where  they   will   make  a  The Winnipeg avenue fill  will  be  completed   tomorrow   night.     The  contractors thought  they   had   finished   the   contract   last week, but  Walter Hashlcigh, Earl  Fitzpatrick,   Robert   Errett,   Lily   Sale,   James I very much .desired mixture with the I the board of works decided to have  Emerson   Reed,   Marguerita  Pessi,   Innes.   .'...-��������� Mother Lode ores. the dump wiucned.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the pa6t week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Mia.     Max.  Feb. 26���������Friday  33 40  27���������Saturday   .... 29 43  28���������Sunday, 33 41  Mar.   1���������Monday  33 40  '   2���������Tuesday  28 45  3���������Wednesday'.. 27 46  4,-Thursday  34 42  [ache*  Rainfall  0.15 THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B.C.  3  Repairing the  Ships at Sea  British Navy Has Floating Shipbuilding Plant  Every British warship carries a  large force of blacksmiths and other  mechanics, as well as a completely  fitted forge and machine shop.  Quite apart from her actual driving  machinery, a,,battleship has an electric lighting' 'system sufficient for u  town of ten thousand people; she has  wonderful hydraulic engines for-moving her ponderous gun turrets;' she  has others, for lifting abroad her great  launches and steam picket boats; her  steering is done by machinery; and  she a'-'O has elaborate apparatus for  distilling sea water.  Any one of these may go wrong at  any moment, but, unless' the breakdown is very serious, the repairs are  done aboard by her own artifices  and electricians.  fiven quite serious damage is temporarily patched up, so that the vessel remains seaworthy.  There was a caso in point when the  Good Hope humped on the rocks in  Plymouth Sound as she was going  out to important manouevres. Her  keol plates and ribs were driven in a  foot in half a dozen places, and the  sea spurted into her.  Yet her own people tackled the  damage, and-by the use of collision-  mats and temporary patches she was  able to continue and go through her  manoeuvres  before  being  docked.  The "Wallaroo, one of the Australian  cruisers, had a similar experience.  During battle pratclce she got hit by  a torpedo from the Royal Arthur.  The torpedo had not a war head, of  course, but, all the same, it knocked  an ugly hole in her starboard quartos',  and let in much more salt water than  was pleasant. Yet she managed to  repair herself, and went home from  Jervis Bay to Sydney under her own  steam.  For the purpose of helping out  ships when the damage is beyond the  powers of their own crew*", the Admiralty has built a number of repair  ships, such as the Assistance, the  . Vulcan, and the Cyclops.  The Vulcan is known as a torpedo-  store cruiser, and is in some ways the  most remarkable vessel afloat. She is  a good sized craft of about seven  thousand tons, and can steam eighteen knots, and cruise for 10,000 miles  without rccoaling.  The first thing you notice about  the Vulcan are the two enormous  cranes, or derricks, which rise amidships. These are worked hydraulic-  ally and are so powerful that they  can lift a seventy ton vessel out of  the water on to the deck within thirty  seconds. These derricks are fastened  into the very keel of the ship, and  when at .work cause but a comparatively slight list.  On her deck she carries big  launches . which can .be used for  sweeping for mines, while down below  she may hold as many as a hundred  torpedoes, as well as vast stores of  mines.  The Cyclops which is newer than  the Vulcan, is a converted liner, of  about eleven thousand tons.  The lathes," punching and drilling  machines are on the upper deck. Below she has a smithy with six forges,  a plate furnace, and a steam hammer.  But what her people are most proud  of is a regular foundry, equipped to  make heavy castings. This is quite  unique. No other ship in the world  is similarly fitted.  Besides all these she has a coppersmiths' shop for doing boiler repairs,  and a perfect carpenters' shop. There  .are also painters' and plumbers.'  shops, .with all modern appliances,  and: an electricians' shop, where  dynamos, armatures, and'all the apparatus of searchlights can he repaired.  She is a real .floating dockyard,,  and her crew of'highly trained mechanics and artificers' declare that  they can not only-repair any warship,  but���������if necessary���������build one!  New Device Used by French  Preserved Art Treasure  How Parisians Saved .Venus'From the  Germans  True to their reputation as lovers  of the artistic, when, during the war.  of 1870, the German army drew near  t!fe French capital, one of the first  measures the Parisians took was to  place the art treasures of the Louvre  in safety. The paintings of Raphael,  Titian, Paolo, Veronese, Rembrandt  and Rubens were carefully packed  and shipped to Brest. There they  could, if necessary, be put on shipboard and takeir from the country.    ������  It was not. so easy to save the  piec.s of marble statuary for their  weight and fragility made them dif-  4 ficult to handle but the French de-  { termined that .the famous Venus of  j Milo, at least should viiot fall into  l the hands of the Prussians.  So they took' hdr down from her  pedestal, and laid her in a casket  carefully padded and wrapped. At  night the casket was taken out  through a secret door, and hid secretly in the cellar of the police prefecture, at the end of a certain secret  passageway.  They walled in the casket, and  cleverly gave the wall an appearance  of great- age and dilapidation. In  front of this,wall they laid a nuirt  ber of valuable public documents, so  that if they should happen to be  found, ��������� their importance would lead  the discoverers to think 'there was  nothing else hidden there. In front  of the papers they built another wall.  Here the Venus of Milo remained,  much to the distress of those patriotic Parisians who did not know-  where she was, and supposed that  she had been stolen, through the  siege of the city by the Germans  and through the disorders of "the  Commune.  * Cae day the prefecture caught  fire, and was pretty completely destroyed. The distress of those who  knew that the Venus was concealed  there can b'e imagined. As soon as  the fire was extinguished, they hastened to the sinking ruins, and after  some digging found the casket, biir-  ied in heaps of dirt and stones, but  uninjured.  It is understood that the Venus has  gone into hiding again this year, not  to reappear until peace is. restored  and Paris is free" from danger of the  invader.  The Island of Cyprus  Seal Anglo-Japanese Bond  Grappling   Iron  Thrown   by  a 'Rocket  For   Clearing   Barbed   Wire  Entanglements  The Daily News publishes the following from a correspondent iu Paris:  "I was talking 'with a group of soldiers from the front, and in the course  of their stories of life in the trenches  one of them told me of an ingenious  device they have for tearing down the  German barbed wire entanglements.  There are hundreds of miles of these  barriers in front of the German  trenches in France and Belgium. They  bring the most impetuous bayonet  charge to a standstill until a way is  cut through them. Now, I am told,  the French are experimenting with an  appliance similar to a rocket apparatus, which throws a grappling iron  attached to a rope over entanglements, which are then dragged down  and hauled into our trenches.  "By posting a few good marksmen  under cover to command the spot  where it is intended to hurl the grap-  plerlhe French secure a number of  victims, besides destroying the barriers. Instinctively several Germans  will dash out of their trenches to try  to secure the grappler before it is  hauled taut and catches in the wires,  and these are almost invariably" siiot  down."  "The Senatpr who has just sat  down," whispered the guide in the visitor's gallery, "began his public career  as a page."  "Indeed!" said the visitor, "r judge  from his speech that he has developed  Into a volume."  VWV U. 1030  Japan   Has   Right to   b'e  Given   Place  With the Great Powers  - The German, press is endeavoring  to sow discord between Britain and  Japan hy depicting Japan as a treacherous goaler who is holding Britain's  eastern possessions during the war,  and thus securing the-keys to India,  which will never be relinquished.  London comments on the exchange  of messages between the Rt. Hon.  Winston Churchill and the Japanese  minister of marine reveal the futility  of these attempts to undermine -.the  Anglo-Japanese alliance.  The Times pays the highest tribute  to the sagacity and loyalty of Japan's  war attitude, and ��������� cordially echoes  the declarations of the Tokio press  that war not only seals the Alliance  with Britain, but begins a new era  in the relations of East with West.  Although geographically an Asiatic Power, by siding with nations who  are upholding the principles and  traditions of European civilization';  Japan is proving her fitness and  right to take rank with the great  World Powers.  The Morning Post says:  "The Japanese have proved themselves friends and allies of whom any  nation may be proud. . Her fighting  forces have shown themselves in war  to be as humane as they are, formidable. , This has setan enduring seal  on the Anglo-Japanese Alliance, and  has won for Japan as assured and  honored placed, in the comity of civilized nations of the West." '  The Daily Chronicle says:     -  "It is affectation to pretend that  everywhere* under, the. British flag  Japanese expansion would be welcomed without misgiving. The self-  governing^ Dominions have hitherto  shared the suspicions of the United  States. The.'. new Anglo-Japanese  comradeship-in-arms will assist that  mutual appreciation which alone can  produce a complete solution. The  new bond between our Asiatic peoples holds great hopes for the future  of humanity."  An old Scotchwoman, who had resisted all entreaties of her friends to  have her photograph taken, was at  last induced to employ the services of  a local artist in order to send her likeness to a son in America. On receiving the first impression she failed to  recognize the figure thereon depicted  as herself, so, can. in hand, she set  out for ihe artist's studio to ask if  there was no mistake. "Is that me?"  she queried.  "Yes, madam," replied tlie artist.  "And is that like me?" she again  asked.  ������������������   "Yes, madam;  it's a speaking like-  nessl" ���������    .  ��������� "Awell!"  she said  resignedly,  "it's  a humblin' sicht."  Kate Douglas Wiggin's choicest possession,, she says, is a letter which  she once received from the superintendent of a home for the feeble minded. He spoke in glowing terms of the  pleasure with which the "inmates"  has read her little book, "Marm Lisa,"  and ended thus superbly:     ,  "In fact, madam, I think I may safely say that you are the favorite author  of the feeble minded!"  Ted��������� I think of getting married,  and I've figured out wha'; it will cost  a year.  Ned���������You'd bettor get the girl's  figures.  The  Most Valuable'and  Important  .n  the   Levant  ���������'The island of Cyprus, which has  been annexed by Great Britain, following a declaration of'war on Turkey, is the most valuabla and important in the Levant. It had an area  of 3,S54 square miles and 13 situated  in tlie Mediterranean sea near the  mouth of the gulf of Iskanderun,  sixty miles west of Latakia, in Syria,  with which it is connected, by cable.  It has nominally been a part of the  Turkish empire, though, for some  years virtually a British possession,  governed by a British high commissioner. Its mines yield asbestos,  gypsum, red jasper, copper, gold and  silver. The copper mines once were  among the most valuable in the  world, and from the name of the island the metal received its name  kypros, Changed through the Latin  and Saxon into copper.  The mountains are covered ��������� witn  valuable timber, chiefly .conifers.  Silk, wine and tobacco are among  the important products of the island  and tropical fruits are grown in  abundance. Salt also is obtained, on  the island. The principal cities, are  Nicosia, the capital, and Larnaca:  Cyprus originally --was peopled by  the Phoenicians, and afterward was  colonized by the Greeks who dedicated it to Venus, establishing the  most celebrated temple to this goddess at Paphos. Successively the  island belonged to the Assyrians, the  Persians, the Egyptians, the Romans and the Byzantines and was  one of the first places, out of Palestine, to receive the gospel.  During the crusades Richard I. of  England took it., from the Mohammedans and gave it to the princes of  the Lusignan family. Afte.*. it had  belonged to Venice for a century it,  was conquered.by the Turks in 1571.  In 1878 it was conveyed'by treaty  to Great Britain, the sultan retaining the sovereignty of the island and  accepting an annual . payment of  money in lieu of its revenues. ; Its  population is about 300,000, <Jf which  number about 70,000 are Mohammedans, the others belonging to the  Greek church.  r The Nature of Clays  Probably one of'the greatest natural  resources of the west .s the supply  of clay and shale, suitable tor-ordinary  manufacturing purposes. Investigations now going, on indicate that clays,  will bo found adapted to the manufacture of more .valuable Kinds of ceramic goods as well, such as porcelain  and china.  Briefly the character' of the clays  and shales employed for different purposes are as follows:  Kaolins are whit2 burning clays  composed mainly of silicas, alumina  and water, with a low psreentage of  Fluxes.  Fire Clays, are always capable o.  withstanding a high degree of heat.  No clay should be called a fire clay  unless the fusing temperature is higher than 3,000 degrees Fahrenheit.'So  far very little fire clay has been found  in Western Canada. Any clay underlying a coal bed is often called fire  clay, but this, is decidedly a misuse jf  the name. .- ' ' ,  Brick clays���������The main requirement  is an easily moulder, clay and on burning hard at r. low temperature and  having small loss from cracking and  -warping. Common red burning brick  are made from low grade clay or  shale. Pressed brick require a higher  grade of nraterial. Paving'brick should  be plastic, and .have good strength  and a wide range of temperature between vitrification and fusion. Fire-  proofing clays shoulJ also be plastic  and burn tp_ a hard but not vitrifk-d  \Lody at n low temperature'.  Sewer pipes are vitrified and hence  the clays must be h.���������-.i in fluxes. They  should also have a wide range of temperature between vitrification and fusion on a proper glaze. Good sewer pipe  clays are rare in Alberta.  Terra. Cotta clays are of many kinds  but generally a semi-fire clay. They  are usually buff burning.  Stoneware clays are also generally  semi-refractory and must burn to a  dense body.  Cement shales or clays must be of  such; composition as to give a proper  burning mix with limestone or marl.  They should be free from grit.  Ginger dVim,  follow tlie use of  vescenf  25 and (30c. at all Druggists  and stores.   Take Abbey Vita Tablets  for Sick Nerves.  Good-will Among Men  Boffit's Luck  His Watch . Was Not* .Greatly Damaged, But a Little Jar Stopped it  As I-Iibblesby Boffit craned his neck  to watch 'the ascending balloon, the  anchor of the rising gas bag swung  by. his vest *pocket, neatly extracted  his.gold watch aud bore it aloft, dangling by its chain and banging against  trees, church spires and other objects  of prominence.  "Drop 'at!" yelled Higglesby Boffit,  and gave chase. Through woods and  meadows, up hills and j:16\vn many  dales he followed.the balloon, shouting with rage every time the distant  tinkle of his. watch smashing against  an obstrucion reached his ears.  Finally, as the balloon was passing  over Skraukas City, Boffit gave a loud  shout, for his-watch had become detached and- was falling.. Curses! It  landed on the roof .of the Dingbat  Building, 118 - stories above the  ground. From down . below Boffit  could hear-, the musical crash as the  watch hit the hard, cement of the roof.  Obtaining a permit from the'super-  intendent, Boffit, not taking time' to  wait for the elevator, rushed up the  118 flights of-steps and .out on the  roof. There lay his watch, close by-a  chimney! But in. Lis hurry Boffit inadvertently, kicked it "while trying,to  pick it up, and it slid off the edge of  the roof and crashed to.the pavement,  2,435 feet below. ;  "Darn!" swore Higglesby Boffit and  ran down the 118 flights of steps to  the street. His watch was where it  had landed, near the fireplug. Boffit  picked it up and'put it. to his .ear.  "Just iny luck!" he exclaimed testily.   "It's stopped."���������Louisville Times.  Among the Monday morning, culprits haled before a Baltimore police  magistrate was''a darky with no visible means of support.  "What occupation have you here in  Baltimore?" asked His Honor..  "Well, jedge," said Llie darky, "I  ain't doin' much at present���������jest cir;  culatin' round, suh."  His Honor turned to the clerk of  the court and said:  "Please enter the fact that this  gentleman.has been retired from circulation for sixty days."  Bix���������1 see there's a report from  Holland that concrete bases for German cannon have been found there.  Dix���������Don't believe a word you hear  from I-Iollr-nd. The geography says it  io a low, lying country. ' '   ��������� '   ���������  He's a great talker. Says a lot of  bright things.      .-      .  Yes. I remember one saying of his  that pleased me greatly.  What was it?  Good-night.  Granulated Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed by exposure to Sub, Dust and Wind  ������rMM quickly relieved by Murine  'jr ^>S^ Eye Reondy. No Smarting,  V just Eye Comfort.    At  Your Druggiat'* 50c per Bottle. Morlne Eyo  SalveinTubes25c. ForBookoflueEycFrceasJc  Prureittf or MorlacEyt Beoerfy Co., CblcaflO  Was A Brave -  Russian Woman  Cossack   Girl   Rode   Fifty   Miles   For  Soldier's Smokes  Remarkable stories of the bravery  of women who have gone to the front  are coming to hand.  Russia has always -been famous for  the part played by her women in  wars, and the present campaign has  proved no exception to .the-rule.  One, a Cossack girl, went as a  trooper with the full knowledge and  permission of the immediate authorities, but most of the; amazohs get  there is disguise, many to be iijctr  their husbands, and some from sheer  love of adventure.  The Cossack girl above mentioned  had long distinguished herself in the  special martial exercises practised by  Cossacks, and could beat'most men  of her age���������at feats of horsemanship  and sword play: Her-name is Helen  Choba, and she belongs to the Kuban  Cossacks.- ���������>.������������������'���������������������������.'' :  A colonel's daughter, Tqmiloff-  skayav by name, distinguished herself  oa the East Prussian front .in the  Augustowo series of fights. -Like--all  women at the .front, she donned the  ordinary soldier's .uniform, which she  wore so naturally that' -she passed  quite unnoticed among "the/men.  Those ���������' who go with their officer  husbands' connivance; usually adopt  the uniform of'ah ensign of reserves.  Tomiloffskaya was ' hit' on several  occasions, but- her! wounds being  slight," she remained ;on duty. She  was "once five, days - under fire .with  the men.,     *��������� ;,  *  - But she specially distinguished herself as a scout leader in the Augustowo woods, where'she had a squad  of-men under her "own command.'  ��������� Her special piece of' service here  was intercepting a telegram from the'  German commander, whence it was  ascertained that the German intention was to attack the Russian centre, and of-course, it was-foiled.  Tomiloffskaya has also * served as  scout orderly in telephonist.  The wife of a captain, a native of  Moscow, went through the Galici'an  campaign with her-husband, possessed herself of an Austrian horse,  sword, and revolver, and was present  at all the rights in Galicia, being  sometimes ten days at a time under  artillery and rifle fire without being  injured.  However, the regiment was near  Koeszenitze, when the husband was  wounded in the wrist. His wife,  who was in another part of the .fight,  only learned of this later. Bpth  are now in Moscow.  Her usual employment during the  campaign' was to write .reports and  .buy comforts Tor the men, and she  once rode fifty miles to get some tobacco for her husband's company.  She declares her intention uf returning with her husband to the war as  soon as he recovers from his wound.  It has been calculated by an officer  of-a mathematical turn of.'mind-that  the weight of bullets required to kill  a man in this war is something like  168 pounds, more than the weight of  the average man himself.  You can always trust a piano manufacturer.  Why so?  Because his products are both  square and upright.  Are  Taught the  Lesson of Humanity  on the Battlefield  ,    The Rt. Hon. David Lloyd George,  telling of his recent visit to the- battlefields in France, says in part:  "I recently visited . one of the  battlefields in, France.. I saw a village b.eing shelled by German 'guns.  A prisoner of war was just being  brought into the French lines. He  was wounded and looked ill and in  pain. The French general with  whom I had gone to tho front, went  up '0 the wounded Prussian and told  him he need not worry, as he would  be-' taken straight to a hospital and,  looked after as if he were-one of our  own men. The Prussian replied:  'We-1 treat your wounded in1 exactly  the same way.' .  ' ~  ��������� ���������*  "It was a curious rivalry under  these conditions,- for you could hear  the whizz of German shells and the  shuddering crack with which they  exploded, dealing out death and destruction,, in, the French trenches  close-- by.' We were in sight. of a  powerful French battery, which was  preparing to send its deadly messengers into the Prussian ranks a little  further on..'  "I marvelled that this oxhibition  of "good-will among men who were  sworn' foes-- should be possible amid  such surroundings,. until my eyes.  happened to' wander, down a lane,  where I saw a long row of waggons,  each marked with a great Red Cross.  Then I knew who had taught these  bravj-i men the -lesson of humanity  that will gradually and surely overthrow the reign of hate. Christ has  not. died'in vain."-  Fortune tellers are forbidden to  practice in the ..German empire. Soon  after the war broke out, they did an  enormous business with relatives of  soldiers in- the field. Visits to tlie  fortune tellers often had tragic consequences, as many of the callers  were in a high' state of nervous tension.  Ardent Admirer���������Dearest, I have  brought you no pai ry Christmas gift.  I ask you to take me for the present.  Chicago Widow���������Well, if it is tojbe  only-j-temporary, you are mine.  "Thev do the modern dances very  well, don't they?"  ."They ought. They've . got four  daughters at home to teach 'em."  E. D. SMITH'S  on the children's  bread and watch  them smile  Can be had from  your Grocer  The  child's  delight  The  picnicker's  choice.  Everybody' 0  favorite. ���������'&  ,   tTHE    SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,    B. C  tSMM  is GdggecL up  That's Why You're Tired���������Out of  Sorts���������Have no Appetite.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  will put you right  in a few days,  They do  (their duty.  Cure  Constipation,  Biliousness, Indigestion, and Sick Headache.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine1 mustbeor' Signature "*  IS. HOUSEKEE  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  Children Teething  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  *   tAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������WOT NARCOTIC  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  Hjroa feol'ouT of sorts' 'rundown' 'got the blues'  auvraic frsm kidney, bladder, nervous diskasks.  CHRONIC WEAKNESS.UI.CBRS.SKIN ERUPnONS.PILKS.  write far FREE cloth bound medical book on  tteM diseases and wonderful cures effected br  THE NEWFRENCH REMEDY, K.1 N.2N.3  :T<HERAPION-;^%  tt������ rtraedy for YOUK OWN ailment. Absolutely FREE  Na'folloir up'circulars. No obligations. Dr. LeClehc  Mbd.Co.HavjcrstockRd.Hampstead London.Knq  w* want to prove therafion will cure tou.  PATENTS  Featherstonliaugli & Co., head office,  King* street east, Toronto/Canada.  Of Course  A .woman who had some knowledge  of baseball took a friend to a championship contest.  ."Isn't that fine?" said the first. "We  have a^man on every base."  "Why,   that's  nothing,"    said   the  ���������friend;*. "So have .they."    ;  If one be troubled with corns and  warts, he will find in Holloway's Corn  Cure.- an -.application that will entirely relieve suffering.  . Just Naturally  ,,   "Nice children you have.   Which is  "The seventh."  "He seems to be the healthiest looking one or the lot."  "Yes; by the time he came along,  lis mother had run out of theories."  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Proof  "Does Wombat own or rent ��������� his  Siouse?"  "Rents it."  "How do you know?"  "I know all right. He scratches the  cnatches on the paint."  You won't be able to dodge strife,  You won't succeed, my son,  When you have a good aim in life  And tote an -empty gun.  "How did the cashier of your bank  Set into jail?"  ,   "Left the 's' off speculation."  Italy's National Game  Nothing but ..the Fingers Are. Used to  Play the Ancient and Honorable,  ' Game of "Morra"  - We are apt to look on marbles as  the most economical of games, says  a writer in the Strand Magazine,, but  "morra," is perhaps the most economical game in the world! for it demands  nothing but a pair of hands. -  The playors each throw out the  right hand, with a number of fingers  extended1: Then each has to call  "five," "three," "eight," or any number that lie considers equal to the  number of lingers extended by himself  and his opponent added together. In  this lies the test, for an old hand can  divine by the very turn of his opponent's" lingers how many he is going to  extend. Whenever a player guesses-  the right total in any throw ho counts  it on Ills left hand by folding in -'a  finger of that- hand. It takes- nine  such correct guesses by one player  to make a game,   This, game is proscribed. by law/if  practised in public, hence the devotes  betake themselves to alleys and' by  ways. -From the silence of these regions there comes the telltale howl of  the raucous players. As game succeeds  game and the wine they play for is  consumed, the play becomes more intense, the cries more hoarse and-loud,  so that one -,-ould imagine they were  dogs barking. No game is older than  this���������even chess must yield the palm  for antiquity���������and. yet*it is as popular  and as primitive today as when first  played on the banks of the Nile.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  France's Young Hero  Defying German Bullets, Calmly Carries Out Orders of His Officer  With colors flying and the band  playing the "Marseillaise," the 127th  regiment of French Infantry marched past the youngest soldier in their  ranks, Leon Lemaire, who, although  only twenty years of age,-has been  presented with the distinction coveted, in the French-army above all  others, the Military Medal.  This is how he won it.  A few days before the colonel of  the 127th had sent Lemaire with  an important message to the captain  oi" one of the companies of the regiment in-the trenches.  He had no sooner shown himself  on the level ground to run forward  on -his . errand than the German  troops, "whose trenches were here  only at short range, opened a fierce  fire upon him by volleys. First a  bullet passed through the young  man's greatcoat; ��������� then his cap was  struck; his haversack '.and water  bottle were riddled by several shots;  then, a hole was bored through the  scabbard of his bayonet.  Through it all young Lemaire advanced coolly and without faltering,  and. finally he reached the trench  where the captain to whom lie bore  the message;' was ��������� remarkably,  enough, without a wound.  are usually thin and easily  worried, sleep does not re-  -fresh and the system gets weaker  and weaker.  Scott's Emulsion corrects nervousness by force of nourishment-It feeds  the nerve centres .by distributing energy and power all over the body.  Don't resort to alcoholic mixtures  or drug concoctions. -  Cat SCOTT'S EMULSION for  your  narvoa���������nothing  equals   or  compare!   with   it,   but insist on  the aenuinu SCOTT'S. '  14.62    EVERY DRUGOI8T HAS IT.  scoT^^vhOv\'.K&������3������ne>'N*oa'o'NM-Ai:t^BSr;i  Indians are Good Soldiers  Beware   of   Ointments  for   Catarrh   That  Contain Mercury  as mercury will surely destroy the sense  of , smell and completely * derange the  whole system when entering it through  the mucous surfaces. Such articles should  never be used except on prescriptions  from reputable physicians, as the damage  they will do is ten fold to the good you  can possibly derive from them. Hall's  Catarrh Cure, manufactiu-ed by F. J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., .contains no  mercury, at'id Is taken internally, acting  directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's  Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally and made  in Toledo. Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co.  Testimonials  free.  Sold by Druggists. Price. 7������c. per bottle:  :: -������������������  r-  '-.'-. :���������  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. ���������������������������.'���������������������������  They Show Dash and Fearlessness to  a Remarkable Cegree  The great endurance and fighting  ability of the native .troops from India who have come to take pari, l'or  the first time in history in a war  against white troops on European soil  have astonished those against whom  they have been pitted as well as all  the Allied commanders except the  British. ��������� They have proved as steady  under shrapnel fire as the best of their  white comrades in arms. The commanders of the Allied armies aver  that they show dash and fearlessness  to a remarkable degree and have on  many occasions displayed great initiative under the most'difficult circumstances.  These warriors from the Punjab  and Bengal, as their fellow soldiers,  the little hardy Ghurkas and Por-  thans and Jats" from the mountains  on the Afghan frontier, generally bear  the variations of climate with the  greatest fortitude. They declare they  are fighting for their "Raj" or Emperor, and it is not for them to complain.  "When they first went into action  ihey disdained the protection of the  shelter trenches and darted across the  open at their opponents with their  bayonets and knives, much to their  cost.  The worms that infest children from  their birth are of two kinds, those that  find lodgement in the stomach and  those that are found in the intestines.  The latter arc tne most destructive,  as they cling to the walls of the intestines and if not interfered with  work havoc there. Miller's Worm  Powders dislodge roth kinds and while  expelling them from the system serve  to repair the damage tliey have  caused.  Chancellor Wrong Again  ���������Equally weak is Chancjllor ; von  Betiimann-Hollweg in his effort to put  the-blame upon England. It may be  true as he says, that the English  government could have limited the  war by making a firm announcement  at St. Petersburg that Great Britain  would not permit a European war to  spring from the Servian, difficulty.  Just so, but what would have this  meant? It would have meant that  England abandoning the entente,  would have been joining Germany as  an ally in supporting Austria in a war  of aggression upon Servia.���������Springfield Republican.  Don't Forget About Your'Corns  Cure   them  in  one  night,   by Putnam's Corn Extractor.   It is sure, safe  and painless, guaranteed  to  cure or  your money buck.  Use Windmills to Herald News  In some parts of Holland they have  a curious way of signalling items of  news by manipulating the sails of the  numerous windmills that dot the landscape, says the Wide World Magazine. For instance, the sails "reefed"  and set dead square, in the local code,  indicates that a baby boy has been  born in the miller's family. It is curious to note that the Germans in Eastern Prussia accused the Russians of  signalling information in this very,  way by means of the many windmills  of the district.  . United States Would Object  The American people would undoubtedly and strenuously resent a  European invasion of Canada, wholly  regardless of any provocation .that  Canada has given by participating in  the European war.  The position of Americans in such  a contingency might be illogical, but  it would be taken. It wouldn't be  taken out of friendship for England  or out of enmity-to England's foes.  It would be taken out of consideration of our OAvn -*ital interests. The  contingency is so very remote that  Mr. Taft might well have omitted its  public consideration. Should it arise,  however,- every real American knows  what would happen.���������Chicago Tribune. . .:���������������������������..:  It Happened hr China  Twelve   Men  Are. Put  to   Death   and  Whole City Is Burned to Avenge  Alleged Crime  On July 7, in the prefectorial city  of Lluchowfu, in the province of  Kwangsi, South China, three men, accused of crime, says the Christian  Herald,' were stripped half naked,  then dragged along the narrow  streets, through the city gate to a  place outside the city wall, where  they were thrown into burning pits,  and after suffering indescribable  agony in the flames were riddled with  bullets and then covered with earth.  ' ' Tho crime charged against them was  tho murder-of four soldiers, who the  officials, assert were suppressing  gambling in the country districts when  they were killed by a mob. The report  current among tho people was that  these soldiers became involved in a  quarrel, and three of them wore killed in the melee that followed. After  the execution orders were issued that  the entire village be destroyed. Soldiers were sent from house to house  and arrested as many men as they  could find, and then set fire to the  village. The prisoners were brought  to the city for punishment,- and nine  of them were led outside the city wall  and shot on the execution ground.  .  That this is an isolated case of  cruelty we are glad to believe, for if  in the name of law the Chinese officials are going to resort to the barbarities practised in the Middle Ages  it will bring tho name of the new  republic into disgrace and put far distant the day when claim can be made  to civilization.  Vi\  >PUT LOTS ON,  GRANNY'W  NERVOUS CHILDREN  A big naval gun is used up after  firing a hundred rounds. After a  hundred rounds- the rifling of the  core or lining of the gun <is destroyed by hot gases from the explosive,  not, as one might suppose, by the  friction of the shell.  STICK  TO   IT  Until   Tea   or Coffee   Hits   You   Hard  W.N.U. 1036  The Wonder of the Slav  For centuries the Slav has lived and,  so far as the rest of the world is  concerned, still lives just beyond the  horizon, says the Century Magazine.  There is about him something of the  f) with which dwellers in valleys  look upon high mountains, upon the  Alps or the Himalayas.  She's one of those high toned women.  What do you mean?  She Insists that children should be  seen and not heard but thinks it cruel  to muzzle a pet bull dog.  It is about as well to advise people  to stick to tea and coffee until they  get hit hard enough so that they will  never  forget  their  experience.  A woman writes, and her letter Is  condensed to give tiie facts in u short  space:  "I was a coffee slave and stuck to it  like a toper to his 'cups,' notwithstanding 1 frequently had severe attacks of sick headache; then I used  more coffee to relieve tlie headache,  and this was well enough until the  coffee effect wore off. (The effects  on the system of tea and coffee drinking are very similar, because they  each contain the drug, caffeine).  "Finally attacks of rheumatism be-  -gan to appear, and ultimately the  whole nervous system began to break  down and I was fast becoming a  wreck.  "After a time I was induced to quit  coffeg and take up Postum. This was  half a year ago. The result has been  most satisfactory.  "The rheumatism is gone entirely,  nerves practicaly well and steady, digestion almost perfect, never have any  more sick headaches and am gaining  steadily in weight and strength."  . Name given by Canadian Postum  Co., Windsor, Ont. Read "The Road  to Wellville," in pkgs.  Postum comes in two forms:  Regular Postum���������must be well boiled.   15c and 25c packages.  Instant Postum���������is a soluble powder. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly in  a cup of hot water and, with cream  and sugar, makes a delicious beverage  instantly.   30c and 50c tins.  The cost per cup of both, kinds is  about the same.  "There's a Reason" for Postum.  ���������sold by Grocoi'3.  The  Trouble is  Often Really St. Vitus  Danee--Do Not Neglect It  Many a child has been called awkward, has been punished in school for  not keeping still or for dropping  things, when the trouble was really  St. Vitus dance. This disease may  appear at any age, but is most common between the ages of six and fourteen vears. It is caused by thin blood  which fails to carry sufficient nourishment to the nerves, and the child  becomes restless and twitching of the  muscles and jerking of the limbs and  body follow. In severe cases the  child is unable to hold anything or  feed itself: St. Vitus dance is cured  by building up the blood. The most  successful treatment is to remove the  child from all mental excitement, stop  school work and give Dr. Williams'-  Pink Pills. These Pills renew the  blood supply, strengthen the .nerves,  and restore the child to perfect health.  Here is proof of their power to cure.  Mrs. Geo. A. MacDonald, Harrington,  N.S., says: "My son was attacked by  St. Vitus dance; at the outset his  muscles would twitch and his step  was weak and jerky. We called in a  doctor who treated him, but notwithstanding he continued to grow worse  and at last grew so bad that he could  not hold a cup in his hand, while his  head constantly twitched, and his  speech became rather indistinct. At  this juncture I saw in a paper the  cure of a boy from similar trouble  through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. We at once sent for a supply,  and in a few weeks after he began  their use there was considerable improvement, and it was not long after  this before he was completely cured,  and has never had a symptom of the  trouble since. I am convinced that  there is no medicine like Dr. Williams'  .Pink-Pills for the cure of. St. Vitus  dance.  If your dealer does not keep Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills you can get them  by mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by writing The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Honor the   Heroic  Dead  There is a solitary grave near  Choisyau-Bac, "which every day is  strewn with flowers.  It is the last resting place of an  English soldier, who, quite alone,  there fought his last fight till overwhelmed by numbers. During the  great retreat- he had strayed from  his comrades and fallen exhausted  from fatigue.  Unable to find them, lie took up  his quarters in an abandoned carriage, but thirty-six hours later the  Germans appeared on the other side  of the Aisne and fired at him.  Undeterred by the fact that he  was utterly alone, he replied, and  such was his determiantion and accuracy of aim that the villagers declare he accounted for six German  officers, one of them a general, be-'  fore he fell under a volley.  The French buried him where he  had fought, erected a cross, and in  honor of his gallantry lay fresh  flowers each day on his grave.  Don't neglect every-day  Injuries to which children  are subject. A "little" injury if neglected may lead  to serious complications.  A small cut or scratch neglected may mean blood  poison, nnd may result In  the loss of an arm or leg.and  sometimes of a life.  Why take chances?  Apply Zam-Buk as soon as  injuries or skin diseases  occur. . Zam-Buk quickly  kills all germs, stops the  bleeding, prevents suppuration and blood poison, and  heals quickly.  Mrs. J. E. Bierwirth, of  Carnduff, Sask., writes���������"My  son cut the end off his finger.  Zam-Buk stopped the bleeding  and gave him such relief that  he ceased crying. I decided .to  - see if Zam-Buk would heal the  wound, and continued using  nothing but Zam-Buk. Complete cure resulted."  Uic Zam-Buk for cuts,'turns, ulcers,  braises, eueoi, files, cold tores, chilblains, chapped bIndiand all skin diseases  and injuries. Refuse substitute*. Sec  name "Zam-Buk" oa every vaclcare.  All druzclsts and stores. 50c box.  evERYHOME NEEDSi?  Next Year's Crop  Before tho Landsturm was called  out the winter wheat crop had been  put in. Germany made her next  season's food supply secure so far as  she could. Then she sent -her men  to fight. As they came back wounded they find on every railroad station  platform a hot soup stand, with nurses  and waitresses in attendance. As fast  as they regain their strengta they go  back to the trenches. The growing  crop of soldier*} is not being neglected.  The boys twho in England would be  Boy Scouts, with bare knees and cowboy hats, are drilling under some retired sergeant.        . *        "  "They will be ready two���������three���������  years from now," said my informant  "Before they are called up for their  first year of service they will have  learned at least the first principles  of discipline and drill."  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  ������   Father���������What    expectations    have  you?  ^Suitor���������That I -./ill  get your consent ���������   '���������:{���������"'  A Standard Medicine.���������Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills compounded of entirely vegetable substances known to have  a reviving and salutary effect upon the*,  digestive organs, have through years  of use attained so eminent a position  that they rank as a standard medicine. The ailing should remember  this. Simple in-their composition, they  can be assimilated by the weakest  stomach and are certain to have a  healthful and agreeable* effect on the  sluggish digestive organs.  New York has a story that the  kaiser possesses eight 24-inch guns,  which he is determined at all costs  to instal at Calais. It is added that  if necessary he is preparr-d to sacrifice 350,000 Jives in the attempt.  How   do   you   like     my   new   hat,  John?  How much did it cost?  Three- dollars.  Most becoming lint y>r ever had on.  Because of its refreshing fragrance, absolute purity and  delicate emollient skin-purifying properties derived from;  Cuticura Ointmentf  Samples Free by Mall  J>  Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the)  world. Liberal sarnplo ot each mailed free, with .'lii-0.1  book. AddrcM "Cuticura," Dept, K, Hoiton, U.S.A.] THE   SUN,    iRAND   FORKS,   B; C.  Sfe (Sran&jFnrkH Btm^^rheads lovv'which l'hfty  > did.   Ihe   n  G. A. Evans, Editor and Publisher  subscription rates :  One  Tear : *1.50  'One Year (ia advance)  r  1.00  One Year, in United States  1.50  Address all communications to  The Gband Forks Sun.  I'honb R^4 Grand Forks, B. C  men  suffered   from   the  -cross-fire until the  British   artillery,  silenced the German guns. -'   j  The Canadians were so close to the |  Germans that the- enemy tried to I  throw hand grenades, but failed.  ."Our machine guns   were great,"  said an officer.  ���������Don't  wait' too long :to  ' have that ,    ���������" ,  FRIDAY, MARCH 5,  1915  The Rossiand Miner is doing good work in exposing a  mining. "vvildcatting" concern  known as the Big Pour Gold  Mines. There may be somo  of this' sompany's stock in this  city. , :   Hon. Price Ellison, minister  of agriculture, has been asked  by the opposition in the legislature to explain how to he  came to buy a number of purebred cattle from the province  at an extremely low price.  Canadians Fight Coolly  For seven days the Canadians  ha^'e hf-en fighting against the Pru*-.  sian guards and Saxons in the first  line trenche?. They have shown  themselves splendid soldiers and  losses, ontrary to reports, have been  surprisingly small. Sixty-three  were disabled, owing principally to  frost bite and sickness.  In their first engagement the men  acted like good soldiers, being cool  under fire, while their discipline  vas good generally.  They fought for twenty four hours  and then "were relieved for that  period by British troops.  The Canadian infantry was separated from the euemy by only 85  pards. while others were 7.00 yards  upart. Some of the trenches were  knee deep in water, and many  the suffered from exposure. Other  trenches are quite dry and dugouts  are snug.  The Canadians in the reserve  trenches were under every variety  ofgnn-fire, from "Jack Johnsons"  to 18-poundejs.  According to an officer who has  just returned to the base the men  conducted themselves admirably.  The infantry would have welcomed  a bayonet charge to relieve the  monotony of the work in the trenches, but this whs impossible wire en  tanglfments and the muddy field  separating the trenches.  On one occasion Prussian guards  charged the Canadians, but were  caught by wire entanglements be  fore the Canadian trenches and a  whole company was mowed down.  From each company crack shots  were chosen as snipers and they did  effective work. Every man was cool  and in a few hours after getting into  it fought as though fighting was an  every day occurrence. At first the  strain was terrible, but the men soon  got used to it.   They were-instructed  Third contingent of the Grand  Forks Sharpshooters will leave to  morrow for mobilization at Victoria.  They will undoubtedly be given a  fitting send-off when they entrain.  What other form of .Farewell entertainment, if any, is to tendered  them has not yet been decided upon.  The members of the  contingent are:  Lieut. O. A. McQuarrie.  Sergt. D. McDonald.  Sergt. J. J. Hoadley.  - Sergt It Lamond.  Corp J. Cameron.  Corp. J  Peterson.  - Private H. Walter*.  "        1.' Parkinson.  A. Dutton,  "     . \. R  Dutton.  H. M. Williams.  R. Kerr.      ,  W. Sullivan.  J. Wilson.  W. Fleming.  A. Smith.  C. J. Scbench.  R. Campbell.  A.   Puidon.  R. -Williamson.  J. Presley.  H. T. Williams.  J. Cavendish.  G. B. Grieve,  J. J. Todd. *  reset.   Your diamond set  while you wait.  We have a  nice line of  mounts in stock now  A. D, MORRISON i%YMLo%"oZ^%r.  Happiness is mostly a mat  ter of imagination.  All the pleasure evaporates  when a woman has to slitter  in silence." .,  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OB DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Dlapepaln" makes Sick, Sour,  Gasay Stomachs surely feel fine  In five minutes.  i  C I  A meeting of the game association  will be held in the board of trade  rooms this evening.  If what .you just ate is souring on  your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead, refusing to digest, or you belch  gas and eructate sour, undigested  food, or have a feeling of -dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad'taste  .in mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutes.  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting- a large fifty-cent case of  Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store.  You realise in five minutes how needless it ?** *"*��������� suffer from 'nd'^estion,  tlyspepsit or any stomacJ Msorder.  rt'a tli-j pii'cUest, surest stomach' doctor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.  Wm. J Pf-nrnsp, who has conducted ihe Gjanrl Forks Family  Liquor store for the past sixteen or  seventeen years, has disposed of his  business to G A. Griffin, of Kamloops, B. C. Mr: Griffin will lake  possession in April.  -  ������'OUR CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look   Mother!     If tongue  is  coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California Syrup of Figs," because in  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well, playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions-of mothers keep it handy because they know its action on tke  stomach, liver and bowels is prompt  and sure.  Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which  contains directions for babies, children  of all ages and for grown-upB."  The Sun, at SI a year, is superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemos to gain new subscribers or to  hold those we alreadv have.  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  The Sun is the largest and" best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is only one-  half that of .its local contemporaries.  It is a valuable advertising medium,  because its large subscription list,  has been obtained, and is maintained, merely on its merits as a  newspaper. Tt uses no indirect or  questionable methods to secure sub-  scon'ierti.  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby tfiven that application will be 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 and bottle liquor'license  now held by me in respect of the  Grand Forks Liquor btore, 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   C,  Dated tlie 5th day of March, A D  1915.  ���������_     WM'. J. PENROSE.  W^fae Wyandottes  That Lay and Win  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous attention.  I won   at  fall show 1st and 2nd  cockerel; 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet,  1st and 2nd pen.  At winter show I   made  four  ontries  and won   2nd   cock,  1st cockerel, 1st  hen, 1st pen and silver cups  Eggs from the above are $2.00  for 15, and special prices given  on more than 15.  White Orpingtons  [ won at tho   winter show, male-  '    ing   five   entries, 2nd   cock; 1st, .  2nd   and   3rd hen,   1st   pen and  silver cup.  I have one pen of these  mated  up   at  $1.50 a setting of 15.  I huve two crosses mated up,  Red pullet with Brown Leghorn  cock and White Orpington hens  with    White   Leghorn   cockerel.  Egast 81.50 for 12.  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,  Groceries,  Boots,   Shoes and  Dry   Goods,  Hardware.   Prices very reasonable.    Quotations on  request.  THOMAS FUNKLEY, Prop.  E.E.W. MMS  GRAND EQRKS,  B. G.  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  \Zr Gait Goa  N  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Telkfhon^h;  Okfick, Kfio Efpc* Qfrppt  Has,- a large 'supply of .FEED AND FLOUR'on   -  ~      hand at RIGHT PRICES.  .... ���������-.'.���������-    '-- :.  Flour from $2.f>(j'tq $4.00.por 300 pounds.   -.  Satisfaction'guaranteed. .  PHONE 95     FIRST STREET, GRAND FORKS    P. 0. BOX 610  , John Wan an inker snys in Judicious  Advertising: "Adverti.sing doesn't  jerkj it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, but the pull in steady. It in-  creiuses day by day and year by year,  until" it exerts 'an irresistible   power."  Accept no substitutes, but get the  original���������The Grand Forks Sun.' It  gathers and piints the news of the  city and district first.  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS&eJ&  gulating Fill for Women.  $5 a box or three for  $10.  Sold at all Drug Stores, ox mailed to any  address on receipt of price.   Th b Scobeli. Drug -.  Co.jSt. Catharines, Ontario.  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN. ffifSS  Vitality; for Nerve and Brain; increases "grey  matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. $3 a box, or  two for $5, at, drug stores, or by mail on receipt  of price.������THE Scobeli, Drug Co., St Catharines.  Ontario.  The Sun only costs Sin year.    It  prints all the news.  fHE ���������:,  London Directory  ��������� (I'uhliahed Annually)  ICtitiiiloK triiders   throughout   the   world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS Jt DEALERS  in each class of {roods. Besides bein^ a complete commercial guide to London and Its  suburbs, tho directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with tho Goods they ship, and the Coloniitl  and Foreign Markets 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 tho current edition will bo forwarded, freight paid, ou receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agi'noies can advertise  their trude cards l'or $5, orlarger advertisements from S15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  ���������25. Abchurch' Lane, London, EC.  AUTO LIVERY  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Eigs and Good  Horses'at All Hours at  the  odel Livery Barn  Burns S O'Ray, Props.    -  Phone 68 Second Street  W. F. ROBINSOI  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PHONF 64      GRAND FORKS, D. C.  Geo. E. Massie.  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  TAILORING  of Every Description  ^Bridge Street  Grand Forks, B. G.  STICK BY THE GOO  HOME PRODUCT  They are usually best  and most satisfactory.  in the end.  Boundary's Best  BOTTLE  BEEB  a hom e product of    ���������;  real    merit.    Get    a  a case today and try it  now.   Ask for it.  GRAND FORKS BREWING  COMPANY  Yale Barber Shop  ��������� Kazur HotMns a Specialty.  P. A,  Z,  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street.  nartinflullen  All Kinds of Draying  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  Marriage  Prohibited  Without a proper license  if you issue Marriage Licenses, tell the young" folks  about it in ourClassified 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.  OFFICE AT  The Mann Drug Co. 's Stor e  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Grand   Forks Transfer  PHONE 129  Sole Agents for  Teaming of  All* Kinds.  ' Bus and Baggage at All  Trains.  Mclntyre & Mclnnis, Proprietors  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.   It is  the brightest paper in the Boundary country THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  'n  More Victories Are  Won by Siege Tac=  tics Than by:''���������--Assaults--  CJ^pply    thiF  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-  .valw 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 circ ula tion.. . j, .1  Win and Hold Your Position  in Business by Steadfastness in Attack  taw*.  f  Th,  orks dun  ID INTENSIVE CULTIVATIOi  The development of a more  ���������intensive cultivation must  carry with it a much more  careful consideration of the  labor problem. The difficulty  of getting and keeping labor  on the farm is a commonplace complaint. I think  farmers have not faced the  fact tha1) this difficulty is due  in the main to their way of  doing their business. Competent men will not stay at  farm labor unless" it offers  them continuous employment  as part of a well-ordered business concern; and this is . not  possible unless with a greatly  improved husbandry.  Today agriculture has to  compete in the labor market  against other,, and to many  men more attractive, indus-  trier, and a marked elevation  in the whole standard "of life  in the rural world is the best  insurance of a better supply  of good farm labor. Only an  intensive system of farming  can afford any large amount  of permanent employment at  decent wages to the rural w laborer, and only a good supply  of competent labor can render  intensive farming on any large  scale - practicable. But the  intensive system of ,farming  not only gives regular employment and- good wages; it  also fits the laborer of today  ���������in a country where a man  can strike out for himself���������to  be the successful farmer.of tomorrow.  Nor, in these days of impersonal industrial relations,  should the fact be overlooked  that under any intensive system of agriculture, we find  still preserved the kindly personal relation between employer and employed which  contributes both to the pleasantness of life and to economic progress and security.  ���������Sir Horace Plunkett.  All the labor-saving devices  ever invented have failed to  make the loafer popular.  . Even the sarcastic woman  cuts out her cutting remarks  when she has an axe to grind.  A mean rich man may jolly  himself into thinking that his  means justify his meanness.  Still, Job's patience wasn't  taxed to the limit if his next  door neighbor didn't own a  $1.98 phonograph.  Don't think that because a  woman declares she has the  best husband in the world  that she has any idea of meeting him in heaven.  The woman who marries for  money usually gets what she  got?s after.���������but - it's different  with a man.  A Modest Hero  Count Karolyl, on returning to his castle in Hungary,  met,according to the Vossische  Zeitung, one of his old servants who had just been sent  back wound from the war.  "My good man, I hear you  fought valiantly at the front,"  said the count. "I should like  to give some reward. What  shall it be?"  The old servant replied:  "Well, if you insist upon it,  sir, just give me enough  kronen to reach from one ear  to the other."  "That seems.to be a very  small reward," replied the  count, smiling at the odd request.  "It's enough for me, sii,"  answered the servant, modestly.  As the count was about to  comply with the strange request, he noticed that the servant had only one ear, and  remarked upon the fact.  "Yes, sir, I left the other  ear on the battlefield at Sha-  batz!" answered the modest  man.  The heyday of youth isn't in  it with the payday of manhood.  Many a politician has found  it easier to make a record than  to explain it.  The Sun gathers   and   prints  the  news first.    It is not a pirate.  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 accented.  Dated  at   Merritt, B. C ,  tlie 10th  day of February, 1915.  ���������ML GRIMMETT,  Solicitor for the Vendor.  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  GOOD MORNING!  WE ARE INTRODUCING  American Silk  American Cashmere  American Cotton-  HOSIERY  They have stood the test. Give real foot  comfort. No seams to rip. Never becomes loose or bagcy. The shape is knit  in���������not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness, style,  superiority of workmanship. Absolutely  8talnless. Will wear 6 months without  holes, or new ones free,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one sending us J1.00 in currency  or postal note, to cover adverti-ing; and  shipping expenses, we will send post-paid.  with written guarantee, backed by a five  million dollar company, v\ her  3 PAIRS OFOUR 75C.     ALUE  American Sill: Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cashmere Hosiery,  OR.4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cotton-Lisle Hosiery,  OR   6 PAIRS OF CHILDREN'S HOSIERY  Give the color, size,and whether Ladies'  or Gent's Hosiery is desired.  DON'T DELAY -Offer expires when  a dealer in your locality is selected. '-'  THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY CO.  P. O. BOX 244  DAYTON. OHIO. U. S. A.  The weekly market will be held  in the cannery building tomorrow  forenoon.  A double spendthrift is  one  who  wastes both his time and his monev.  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  16th day of February, A.D. 1915.  Witness:  VV. B. Cochrane.  M. IT. Burns.  D. O'Ray.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of sill Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly Done  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE .  A Clean-Cut  Argument  In your favor is good printing. It starts things off in  your favor. People read your  arguments, reasons, conclusions, when attractively pre-  sented. It carries weight.  Enterprising men use GOOD  printing because it GETS  BUSINESS. If you don't  already known our kind of  printing, let us show you.  It's a certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  Phone R 74.  e Sun Print Shop THE    SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,    B. C.  Quick Help For Chest Soreness"!  All Congestion Made To Go Quickly  Worst Cold or Sore Throat icoush cntirely  Cured in Quick Order  RUB   ON   NERVILINE  Rub Xervilino plentifully over tho  neck and chest���������rub il in well���������lots -U'  rubbing can't hurt. The relief will be  surprising.  Nerviline is effective" because it is  powerful���������about five times stronger  than an ordinary liniment. Nerviline is  penetrating, sinks in through the tissues, gets right in where the soreness  and congestion really are. Its action is  marvellously soothing. Rubbed on at  night, it draws out the inflammation,  and before morning takes away that  feeling of tightness,    ana    stops  the  Where can you find so -powerfully  searching a relief as Nerviline l'or a  bad cold? Search the world over aud  you'll discover nothing half so good.  For nearly forty years Nerviline has  been quickly curing colds, coughs and  throat troubles. Thousands use it for  rheumatism, sciatica and. neuralgia���������  they all speak well of this grand family liniment, because they have proved  its almost magical power. ;'  Whenever you have an ache or pain,  he it neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago, joint  or muscle stiffness always remember  that Nerviline is the quickest, safest  cure. Every good dealer in medicine  sells the large GOc family size bottle of  Nerviline, trial size 25c, or direct from  the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.  CITY IS MINING GOLD  Edmonton Turns to Industry to Keep  Men Employed in Time of War  How to provide for the army of the  unemployed thrown out of work 'because of the business depression resulting from the European war, says  the Popular Mechanics Magazine, is  naturally a much more serious problem in the British colonies than anywhere else outside of the continent of  Europe. The city of Edmonton, Alta.,  has found at least a partial solution,  and one that puts no added burden  either .on the taxpayer or the charitable.  The bars of the Saskatchewan river  which runs through the city, contain  much gold.dust of the very fine variety. With the out break of the  European war and the necessity to  provide as much available work for  men ��������� whom war conditions might  throw out of employment, the .city  council turned to.the gold mining industry, which offered returns wtihin  a hundred yards of the city's main  streets. A number of experienced  mining men who had settled in the  city after the Klondike rush. of '98  offered to ace for a while as instructors to the uninitiated, and some two  hundred men soon went to work. The  average clean in per man for the  months of August ;.nd September was  about $1.50 to $2 a day.  .Duke's Awards to  Brave  Boy  Scouts  The following awards by the Chief  Scout, H.R.H., tho Duke of Con-  naught, to Canadian Boy Scouts for  conspicuous bravery, are announced:  Scout'Wm. J. Barrie cJf Montreal,  rescued lad from drowning in a disused quarry,, awauded silver cross.  Scout John Hope, Lachute, Que.,  brought drowning boy ashore,' awarded silver cross.'  . Scout Eric Braund, Banner, Man:,  rescued girl who had fallen through  ice at Winnipeg awarded scroH of  honor, signed by Chief Scout.  Scout Allan Hovey, Stanstead, Que.,  went to assistance of comrad-* in .difficulty in -water, received letter of recommendation from the Chief Scout.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  . Gentlemen,���������Theodore Dorais, a  customer of mine, was coinpleteiy  cured of rheumatism, after five'  years of suffering, by the judicious  use   of  MINARD'S   LINIMENT.  The above facts can be verified by  -writing to him, to the Parish Priest  ,or any of his neighbors.  ���������    A. COTE, Merchant.  St. Isidore, Que., 12 May, .'9S.  * Marie���������And at the place where' I  stayed this summer, a green young  hired hand tried to kiss me. Pie told  me he'd never kissed a'girl in his life,  and   Gwendy���������And what did you tell  him?  Marie-���������I told him that I was no agricultural experiment station.  Exhausted Nerves Were Fully-Restored   by   Dr.   Chase's   Nerve  ' Food  When the'nerve force expended -n  the day's work and in the ace of living  is not replenished by restful sleep at  night you have cause to be alarmed,  as physical bankruptcy stares you Id  the face. This letter directs you '.o  the most satisfactory cure for sleeplessness.  Mr. Dennis Mackin, Maxton, Saslc,  writes: "I have just finished using  the sixth box of Dr. ' Chase's Nerve  Food, and-1 must say that when I  commenced using it my u-jrves were  so bad that I could scarcely get any  sleep. I would lie in bed nearly all  night without sleep, and anyone who  has this trouble known the misery of  sleepless nights. The Nerve' Food  helped me from the start, and has  built up my nervous system wonderfully. I now enjoy good, sound sleep,  and instead of feeling tired in the.  morning I am strong and healthy, and  well flitted for my daily work.".  Dr. Chase's Nene Food, 50 cents a  box,  6  for  $2.50;  all  dealers,  or Ed-  manson,  Bates  &  Co.,    Limited,  ronto.  Life the Penalty  Scoffer Killed by Limb From, "Spirit"  Under Which  He-Trampled  "Joss" "Sticks '  In the Straits Settlements and Malay Peninsula both the Malays and  Chinese-believe that many trees have  ���������their tutelary spirits, says C. E. G.  Tisdale, in the Wide World Magazine.  Such trees are easily recognizable, owing to their having "joss" or incense  sticks placed either close to their  roots or in a fork between the  branches���������the offerings of the Chinese  ���������or decoration consisting of bits of  various colored cloth, the Malay token  of devotion.  One such tree is still to be seen in  Stamford road," the main thoroughfare  of Singapore, and-in connection with  this particular tree a curious accident  happened .only a few months ago. A  rich young Ba.ba, or Straitsborn Chinese, named Lee Khia Guan, who had  been educated in England at Cambridge Univ&rsity, was taking a stroll  in the evening with a friend.'and when  passing this tree noticed a lot of joss  sticks .burning at its roots. With , a  laugh at, the superstitions of the uneducated coolies who had placed the  incense there, ho , kicked the , joss  sticks over and trampled on them. He  then rejoined his companion and they  went for a walk round the esplanade.  As they walked along'his friend remonstrated with him for his " action,  pointing out that, after all, though he  did not believe in it himself, there  "might be something .in it," and, for  his part, he preferred to leave such  things severely alone, as he had heard  of cases' where accidents had happened to persons who interfered with such  trees. ���������    '     '  . Lee Khia Guan ridiculed the idea  of such a thing and pointed out that no  European or educated persons believed in, "haunted" trees, but only the  ignorant coolies. Three days later,  while Lee Khia Guan was on his way  to town in his motor car,-just as .ie  passed under this tree a huge branch'  fell right across the car, killing him*  on the spot, .and smashing all the  front part of the car. When examined  the branch showed no trace of the  ravages of white.ants, and there seemed to be no reason for its having  broken, as there was no wind that  morning.  For  Pink   Eye,   Epizootic,  Shipping   Fever,  and Catarrhal Fever.  Sure cure and positive preventive, no matter how horses ���������  at any age arc'infected or;"exposed." Liquid, given on ihe  tongue, acts on the Blood and Glands, .expels the poisonous  germs from the body. Cures Distemper jn" Dogs and Sheep  and Cholera in Poultry. Largest-selling, live.stoclc remedy.  Cures La Grippe among human beings and is a fine kidney  remedy. Cut this out. Keep it. Show it to your druggist,  who will get it for you. Free Booklet. "Distemper, Causes  and Cures." DISTniBOTORS���������ALL WHOLESALE  DRUGGISTS.-  SPOHN    MKDrCAL -CO..   Chemists   an 1   Bacteriologists,  GOSI-TTCN   IND., U.S.A.  WHO WILL PAY OFF THAT MORTGAGE  . .     Should You Die Suddenly ?  Keep the*Roof over 'the Children's Head by a Policy ia  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO.  OFFICES:     Winnipeg, Edmonton, Saskatoon, Vancouver,  .Calgary,    Regina.      Agents    Wanted.  Its Virtue Cannot be Described.���������No  one can explain the subtle power that  Dr. Thomas' Eclaclric Oil possesses.  The originator was surprised himself  by the wonderful qualities that his  compound possessed. That he was the  benefactor of humanity is shown by  the myriads taht rise in praise of this  wonderful Oil. So familiar is everyone  with it that it is prized as a household  medicine everywhere.  To-  "Then you didn't ask- for her  hand?"  "No; when I went to interview her  father, he was busy with the furnace.  He said to come down, and after  watching his struggles for half an hour  I didn't want to get married.",  For the Old Folks at Home  "What is* in the mail from daughter?" asked mother eagerly.  "A; thousand kisses," answered father grimly, "and -sixteen handkerchiefs,  two waists and four batches of ribbons for you to wash and mend.''  Modern Church Architecture  "But," said a member of the building committee to the architect, "you  haven't a single, spire on the church."  "No.1 In these-days of advanced civ-  iliaztion it is better- to build your  churches warproof."-  BEHESHBJJSISa  wartimmmmmrMfirmwsuh&iBiismsBsti  The Comfort  Baby's  Morning Dip  " fJ-OODNESS  VJ KNOWS,"  says the Comfort  Baby's Grandmother, "what  we'd do without  this Perfection  Smokeless Oil  Heater.  "if I'd only had one  when you  were  a  baby,   you'd   have  been  saved many a cold and  croupy spell."  For wanning cold corners nnd isolated upstairs rooms, and  for countless special occasions when extra heat is .wanted,  you need the Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater.  TION  HEATERS  Persian   Lamb   in   Africa  If Great Britain retains German  Southwest Africa the caracul skin  industry there should receive increased attention.  Caracul sheep were first imported  into Gorman Southwest Africa from  Bokhara in 1907, and the sandy soil  of some parts of the country seems  to suit the animals admirably.  Professor Wallace of Edinburgh  having recently recommended a trial  of Caracul sheep in Great Britain, an  experiment is being made with them  in Scotland, and good results are  stated to have been obtained.      .  Some specimens of the sheep have  been ��������� successfully "introduced into  Natal and other parts of South  Africa, where, however, little attention seems to have been paid to the  production of "Persian" lamb skins.  A flock of caracul sheep has recently  been imported .."into,;.; Newfoundland,-.  and the results of this important experiment will be awaited wtih interest... . .'. ...-���������      '. :���������'..  1^mummmgUm  ������H*4  */*wi  or in the barn, "eating their heads off".   One means  profit���������the other means loss. When ahorse goes lame  ���������develops a Spavin Curb; Splint. Ringbone���������don't , .  risk losing him through neglect���������don't run just as great a  risk by experimenting with unknown "cures".  Get the old  reliable standby���������  KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE  Asthma Can be Cured. Its suffering  is as needless as it is terrible to endure. After itr. many years of relief of  the mos^ stubborn cures no sufferer  can doubt the perfect effectiveness of  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy.  Comfort of body ami peace of mind return with its use and nights of sound  sleep come hack for good. Ask your  druggist;  he can supply you.  *. ���������������������������r. v*i"-������ J." ..'*- . , ^>-������"cuy ou nanQ io cure me irouDie quicjciy,  '??- ?..l,0'tTtc���������6���������for $5.>tdru?g������':ts. Ask yours for free copy of book--''Treatise  On Ihe Horse" or write us direct. gg  Dr. B.J. KENDALL CO.,     -     ^      ENOSBURG FALLS. VERMONT, U.S.A.  SMOKELE  The Perfection is light, portable, inexpensive  to buy and to use, easy to clean and to rc-  wick. No kindling; no ashes. Smokelesa  and odorless. At all hardware and general  ���������tores.   Look for the Triangle trademark.  Made in Canada  ROYAL1TE OIL i* best for all uses  THE IMPERIAL OIL CO., Limited  Wlnni������������tf,   Calfary,    Rtfia*  ...       *������nr,  Edmonton,   SaikiUxa,   V������������coBT������r,  Monlrnl.   Qntbic,   Halifax,  Taraata,   Ottawa.  Jack Tar'- Rations  "Jack Tar" must be kept in tip-top  condition if he is to carry out his  duties efficiently, and the :.aval auth-  ortios help him to do this by giving  him plenty of good wholesome food.  The following are the amounts ot  provisions carried en board a man-o'-  war with a crew of just under 800  men:  Fresh meat, 1 ton; fresh vegetables,  2 tons; salt pork, 920 lbs.; flour, 45  tons; biscuits, l ton; preserved meat,  3% tons; tinned salmon, % ton; tinned rabbit, 1.41S lbs.; pickles, 1%  tons; suet, ''40 lbs.; split peas, %  ton; dried beans and peas, V/2 tons;  celery seeds, 53 lbs.; condensed milk,  5VI' tons; sugar, 20 tons; tea, 1%  tons; coffee, }{. ton; drinking chocolate, 2Vt tons; jam, 1 ton; raisins, "4  ton; rice, \<> ton; mustard, 325 lbs.;  pepper, 250 lbs.; salt, 1% tons; vinegar, 150 gallons; rum, 1,23G gallons;  soap, GVa  tons;  tobacco, 2 tons.  FARMERS  Can always make sure of getting the highest price* fop WHEAT, OAT������.  BARLEY and FLAX, by shipping their car lots to FORT WILLIAM  AND PORT ARTHUR and having them sold on commission by  THOMPSON   SONS   AND   COMPANY,  THE WELL-KNOWN   FARMERS' AGENTS.  ADDRESS   701-703   Y.,   GRAIN   EXCHANGE, WINNIPEG.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget  Cows.  in  55553555535  weESBH  E5S  Sir  Donald Itoss,  who   discovered  Improvement in Service  The comfort and well being of the  passengers who travel on the Canadian Pacific is always foremost in the  minds of the official of the company,  and further evidence of this is to be  found in the official announcement  made today that all the cars in the  Montreal-Chicago service have been  equipped with an up-to-date valet service, so that you can now have, your  clothes brushed and prsssed while you  sleep. Simultaneously with this pronouncement comes the decision of the  Canadian Pacific to discontinue the  use of the toothpicks on the tables of  the dining ears. This step has not  been taken without serious consideration. Many letters of complaints have  been received in this connection, and  it is pretty well known that provision  of toothpicks at first class hotels and  Two Faults  "The only troublo with my speech,"  said the remorseful man, "is that I  didn't know when to stop."  "It's worse than 'that," replied Mr.  Growcher. "The trouble is you didi.'t  know when not* to begin."  bo  how   tho  mottled   winged    mosquito j restaurants    is    now considered not  carries malaria, claims that Medit  erranean fever is carried principally  by tlie milk of infected goats. Leprosy has been attributed to bedbugs,  and some aro even beginning to  think that the disease of measles is  due to fleas.  Mrs. Oldun--1 buy my husband a  box of cigarB every Christmas.  '  Mrs. Newed���������But I thought you objected to his smoking at home.  Mrs. Oldun���������So I do���������and he never  does.  quite the thing.  Protect the child from the -ravages  of worms by using Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator. It is a standard  remedy and years of use have enhanced its reputation.  She    (passionately)���������Will - you  true to me?  He (tenderly)���������As. true as the rose  bloom in your cheeks.  She���������Why���������er���������isn't      the    moon  grand?  anu opints depend upon her digestion  and circulation. Sallow skin, pimples,  facial blemishes and depression disappear after the system has been  cleansed and the blood purified by  Little Brother���������Mamma, (here's a  fat man sitting out on the porch in  the dark.  Mamma���������It isn't a fat man dear.  Sister is .-mowing ho'r beau tho one-  step.  Dirtcb'on 1 of Special Volae lo Women wili Everr Bor.  Sold trtTjythetB,   la boxes, 25 cent*  W.N.U.1036 ffiarwBSt, tam-i* mmtvb  RBBB  'A SPIRITED REPLY TO. THE  GERMAN  PROFESSORS  Their   Sophistry   Endeavored    to   Win   the   Sympathy   of  the  American People, and Place the Blame for the AVar  on Great Britain and Her Allies    ������.  Nir.ety-three of the most prominent  men    of    Germany,  distinguished  in  various branches of science, art, edu-  ,        cation,,  and literature,   have recently  w      circulated      broadcast       throughout  America a letter entitle*. "An Appeal  to the.Civilized World," in which-they  ��������� attempt to  change public opinion  in  the United Stales    on the subject of  ��������� the  war.. -Mr.    Church,    president'-of  'the'Carnegie, institute, at Pittsburgh,  '-and  author  of "The.   Life of Oliver  Cromwell,"   has   made   reply, to  the  German appeal, which is addressed to  Dr. Fritz Schaper, of Berlin. He says:  "It gives  me  a  feeling of pity  ':o  note tho importunity with which the  people of   Germany ' are seeking the  , 'good opinion of America in this strife.  It is greatly to the:.- credit that they  wish to stand right in the judgment  of    this nation.    But Germany need  have-no.  fear   that   American public  opinion will, be perverted by the lies  '       and calumnies of   her   enemies.   We  ���������    are all, going deeper than the surface  Sin our.'search"for the truth. Your  letterspeaks of Germany a; being' in  a struggle which has been forced upon her.    That is the whole question:  " all others are .. subsidiary.* i: this  struggle was forced upon Germany,  then, indeed, she stands in a, position  ,of mighty dignity and honor, and the  ���������Whole world should acclaim her and  Succour her, *,o'the utter confusion-and  punishment of tlie foes who have attacked her. .But if this outrageous  v/ar was not forced upon her,-would  Jt not follow in the course of reason  ' that-'her position is without dignity  ���������and honor and that it is her fees who  should be acclaimed and supported to  the extreme limit of human sympathy?  .' "I believe, -dear Dr. Shaper, that  t\\e judgmenton this paramount question has -been formed. -That judg-  anent is not based upon the lies and  calumnies of the enemies of Ger-  inany, nor upon the careless publications contained in the newspapers, but  upon a profound study' of the official  ' ^correspondence in the case. . What  ���������do the official documents prove?  After' reviewing" the  evidence  Mr.  ���������Church concludes:  "Who began it?   .Was it England?  Scarcely so, for England, in. so far as  . Jaer army is concerned, had yielded to  ��������� 'the popular idea pf arbitration; she  Svas not ready for war and will not  "be ready for another six months.  ."Was it France? Was it Russia? Not  one of the 93 distinguished men who  have sent mo this letter, if they will  .read' the evidenc, will say so. It was  [Austria, who, by her unreasonable and  [inexorable attack    on    Servia, began  ' ������he war, supported at every step by  Germany, who, in her turn, gave notice to the Powers of Europe-that any  ' Interference with Austria would be  s-esented by Germany to the full limit  of war."  Mr. "Church proceeds:  - "The next point in your letter reads  ilius:*'It is not true that we trespassed in neutral Belgium.' Have these  i)3 men studied well the letter they  Shave signed? Could, intellects so  isuperbly trained deliberately certify  to such an unwarranted declaration?  ~ ilas any one of my 93 honored cor-  -respondents" read the appeal to the  'American people by Imperial Chancellor von Bethmar.-Hollweg,- published in the American newspapers on  '���������August 15? I fear nor, for in that  "statement the chancellors aid: "We  were compelled to override the" just  protests of the Luxemburg and Belgian    governments.      The    wrong���������i  - speak frankly���������that-we are committing  we will endeavor to make good as  soon as our.military'goal-"has,been  reacliad.'  . "What will'the good conscience of-  the German people say when, in spite  of its passion in the rage qf war, it  grasps the awful significance of   the  - confession of its imperial chancellor?  " 'The wrong that we   are committing.'  The wreck and ruin of a country that  has clone you no injury, the "slaughter  of her sons, the. expulsion of her king  and government, the blackmail of her  substance, the destruction of her  cities,   with their happy homes, their  beautiful monumeii's of historic times,  and the priceless works of human genius! 'The wrong that we arc committing.' Worst ot all, when the desperate and maddened populace, seeing  their sons slain and their homes in  (lames,' fired from their windows in  the last instinct, of nature," your troops,  with barbaric ferocity, put them to the  sword without distinction of age or  sex! The wrong"! Oh, Doctor Schaper, if these conditions should ever be  reversed and (those foreign soldiers  should march through the streets of  Berlin, would not you, would not all  of my 93. correspondents, if they saw  their homes .battered -in ruins and  their sons dead in the streets,.' would  they, too, not lire from their windows  upoir the merciless invaders? I am  sure I would do so!  "Your reference to German militarism brings up in my mind the conviction that this war began potentially  25 years ago when Emperor William  II. ascended the throne,' declared himself Supreme War Lord -and.proceeded  to prepare his nation, for war. His  own children were raised from their  babyhood to consider themselves soldiers and to look forward to a destiny of slaughter, and here in. America we know, even his daughter only  by her photograph in a colonel's uniform. And so with his own children,  so all the youth of his .empire were  brought up.  "Going far away* from your great  philosopher, Kant who in his Categorical Imperative has taught us ..11  a new golden rule,- the national spirit  of Germany has been fed on the sensual materialism of Nietzsche, on the  undisguised "bloodtliirst of .. General  Bernhardi, on the wicked war dreams  of Trietschke, and on the weak morality of von Buelow; and we behold  in every scrap of evidence that we  can gather from your Emperor, his  children, his soldiers," his statesmen  and his'professors that Germany held  herself a nation apart from the rest  of the world and superior to it and,  predestined to'maintain that superiority by war. In contrast to this,, narrow and destructive, spirit of nationalism we in America have learned the  value of humanity above the race so  that we cherish all mankind in the  bosom of our country. Therefore we  can do nothing but execrate the conduct of your emperor who has driven  his troops to slaughter their brethren  and be slaughtered by them in his  bloody and unspeakable conflict.  "And, so, at last, my dear Dr. Schaper, we find ourselves shocked, ashamed, and outraged that a ' Christian  nation should bo guilty of this crimi"  nal war. There was no justification  for it. .- Armed and defended as you  were, the whole world could never  have .broken into your borders. And  while German culture still has something to gain from her neighbors, yet  the intellectual progress which Germany- was making seemed to be -lifting up her own people to better  things for themselves and to an r-.l-  truistic service to mankind. Your  great nation floated its ships in every  ocean, sold its wares in the uttermost  parts of the earth, and enjoyed the  good favor of humanity, because it  was trusted as a humane slate. But  now all this achievement has vanished, all this good opinion has been destroyed. You cannot in half a cen-.  utry regain the spiritual and material  benefits which you have lost. Oh,  tha������ we might have again a Germany  that' we could respect, a Germany of  true peace, of true progress, of true  culture,,modest and not boastful, for  ever rid ��������� of her war. lords and her  armed hosts, and turning once more  to"the uplifting influence of such leaders as Luther,- "Goethe, Beethoven,  and Kant! But Germany, whether  you win or lose in this war, has fallen,  and the once glorious nation must  continue to-pursue its course i-. darkness and. murder until conscience at  last bids it withdraw its armies back  to its own boundaries there to hope  for the world's pardon upon this inexpiable   damnation.���������London   Times.  Lost to Canada  Alberta Yields up Carload of Fossils to  American  Museum  With a carload of fossils that break  the world's records for perfection in  all their parts, Barnum Brown arrived  at the American Museum in New York,  after a "season's strenuous digging in  t'-e Red R'ver canyon of Alberta..  Prof. Henry F. Osborne of the museum was astonished when he learned  that in the cargo wore sight perfect  skeletons- of carnivorous and- herbivorous dinossaurs of gigantic size, as It  has heretofore been almost impossible to get more than parts of the  bones of a species.'Much of the material is new to science.  "The fossils were found in the Belly  River formation, and are estimated to  have lived 3,000,000 years ago. This  formation is much ' earlier than the  'lance cretaceous,' at which time the  entire group of dinossaurs became extinct. One skeleton is the first one  found in tlie genus Ornithomius,  about eight feet long and about five  feet high.  ".We got a complete skeleton of the  carnivorous dinosaur named Deinoder  Horridus. He was about twenty-five  feet long and fifteen feet high". .* An-,  other complete skeleton is of ' the  herbivorous dinosaur, Corythanaurus  Casuarius, about thirty-live feet long  and fifteen feet high.  "The complete Ankylosaurus Mag-  niventris was a big, "plated fellow,  the most remarkable in structure of  all cf the groups of the dinosaurs. He  was the living dreadnought of cretaceous times. He was approximately six  feet high at the shoulders and eighteen  feea long. The entire body was plated, the back with huge plates, and  the belly with smaller plate's close-  fitting, similar to ancient armor."-  The End of a North  Polar Expedition  Surviving Members of a Russian Expedition Have Just Returned  From Frozen North  A press dispatch has reported the  arrival at Archangel of the surviving  members of the expedition which left  Russia in the autumn of 1912, under  Captain Sedov, in the hope of* reaching the North Pole by way of Franz  Josef Land. Tlie survivors report the  death of their leader from illness,  while attempting to sledge north from  Franz Josef Land. This expedition  was financed chiefly by the well  known St. Petersburg newspaper, the  "Novoya" Vremja," and was generally  believed to be badly .equipped when  it started north. The undertaking was  not favored by the Russian government. Sedov's previous Arctic experience had included an expedition to  the mouth of the Kolynia in 1909, and  one to Nova Zembla in 1910, but the  impression' prevailed' when he left  Russia on his final journey that neither he nor his men had sufficient skill,  training or equipment to give hope of  valuable results from their expedition.  The winter of 1912-13 was spent at the  Pankratiev Islands, off the northwest  coast of Nova Zembla. "The following  summer,-eiglt of the twenty-two men-  bers of the expedition were obliged to  return to Russia on account of illness.  The others were -suppossd to have  sailed for Franz Josef Land, but as  no further tidings were received of  them the Russian authorities recently  sent an expedition in search of them  on the steamer "Hertha."  Allies' Immense Reserve  A Campaign to  Encourage Production  Farmers   Throughout     Dominion   Invited  to Assist in  Great  Movement  The government is planning an active campaign to stimulate agricultural production of all kinds during the  coming year. The Hon. Martin Burrell  is arranging for a series of confer-  ences throughout the Dominion, at  which the farmers of the various districts will be called together and  given . full information as to conditions in Europe, and the* great demands for food to supply the allies  while the war is on.  The best means whereby . Canada  can help to meet those demands will  be fully discussed by the farmers, as  well-as by-those sent to address them.  When the exact situation is impressed  on them it is expected that they will  respond heartily, and* shape their  work to .the best times of production;  and do .their utmost to help In their  own way Britain and'her allies. Incidentally, the country will benefit  very greatly from the increased production.  Accurate and complete information  isbeinggathered, and well informed!  and capable men will meet the farmers of Canada and discuss the-., whole  situation. While the Dominion department of agriculture will be asked to  co-operate, and all organizations interested in this movement will be  called upon to assist.  The Certain End  Germany is doomed to sure defeat.,  Bankrupt in statesmanship, overmatched in arms, under the moral condemnation of the civilized' w;orld, befriended only by the Austria ' and the  Turk, two backward looking and dying  nations, desperately battling against  the, hosts of three great powers to  which help and reinforcements from  states.now neutral will certainly come  should the decision be long deferred,  she pours out the blood of her heroic  subjects and wastes ner diminishing  substance in a hopeless struggle that  postpones but cannot alter the fatal  decree. The world cannot, will not,  let Germany win in this .wa������*. With her  dominating .all Europe, peaco and security would vanish from the earth.���������  New, York Times.  "The only trouble with the pace that  kills," said the pessimistic person, "Is  that it doesn't kill enough of them."  Several   New  Armies   of   French   and  British Soldiers Soon at the  Front  It has been estimated that the  French forces mobilized up lo the middle of September numbered about 2,-  000,000. . France's losses so far must  be well over 500,000, so that the reinforcement received since the middle of  September could do little more than  fill up the' gaps. But it must be remembered that France's conscription  system is much more inclusive than  Germany's ever was and that France  had at. the outbreak of the war nearly 5,u00,000 trained men to call to the  colors. The supply of men far exceeded the supply of materials, rnd the  French government's chief problem  so far has been to make good deficiencies in equipment.  There is nothing improbable in the  announcement that General Joffre will  soon have two or . lore new armies ������t  his disposal. The iTench maximum of  efficiency in the field has not yet been  reached, and will not be reached before spring. At that time, too, the  British contingent in Franco will be  raised from 500,000 to well over 1,200,-  000 and the Allies will begin to make  use of their normal superiority over  the German forces wnicn can be assigned to duty in the western war  theatre.���������New York Tribune.  ont languages and dialects spoken in  India, and there are over fifty kinds  of script used to express Indian  rounds, but India does not possess an  alphabet, properly so-called. Before an  Indian woman or girl can read she  must master all tne 500 to 1,000 syllabic characters of her verancular  script.   .  The governor's* wife . was telling  Bridget about her husband.  "My husband, Bridget," she said  proudly, "is at the head of the state  militia."  "Oi t'ought as much, ma'am," said  Bridget cheerfully. Ain't he got th'  foine malicious look?"  The English word ''diaper" takes  its name from a town in Flanders  which has been prominent in the  papers recently. Tho word stands  for linen d'Ypres a figured fine linen  made in Ypres.  RiTISH WARSH  AT WILL ASTOUND THE WORLD  NEW   SHIPS FORMIDABLE ENGINES OF   WARFARE  Six Huge Warships of the New Class  will be Ready within   few  v Months, and are being Built at a Cost of Sixteen  Million  Dollars���������Will have Speed of Twent-six Knots  Great Britain is to amaze the world  with several warships of a new type,  much above the super-Dreadnought,  says Henry Temple in the International News. Admiral Jellicoe will bo*  able to lay down a hand on the playing table of the North Sea next summer at which the Kaiser's navy will  stare in astonishment.  These new ships are of the Queen  Elizabeth class, not one of which is  yet in commission. Details: of them  are certainly guarded,���������.:. and publication of :facts concerning them in  Great Britain would probably be followed by csevere punishment. From  a friendv;who recentlyV visited the  jealously barred Devonport ; yard,  however,; I have obtained a layman's  View of one of; these giantu crafts. ���������������������������  She was the Warspite, which will be  ready for action  within  six months.  The ,Warspite will" carry ten 15.5  inch guns.,' What this means can be  realized when-it is; remembered that  the latest .American battleships carry  only 14-inch guns. Even more important is -.the wonderful turret arrangement- The turrets J rise above  each other like boxes in a grandstand,  so that it is possible to tire all.of her  15.5 guns from her bow. This is an  achievement, of which naval construction would have despaired only  yesterday.  More wonderful still, this monster  floating fort is not unable to pursue  swift cruisers. She makes twenty-  six knots, a speed greater than the  fastest transAtiantic' liner.    Her.bow  is narrow at- the water line and  widens in such a way as to offer the  least possible resistance to the seas.  Another important feature is her  armor. It. is said she will-be able  practically to defy any, ordinary torpedo or mine. This is','accomplished  by means of a triple coating of armor below the water line/ An external explosion can-damage, but not  sink her. Of course she is oil driven.  Her cost will be about $16,000,000.  There are six such ships building,  which are expected, to shake out their  colors within six months.. Construction Is so perfectly organized that  ���������they can be built in eighteen months,  from the time they were started, it is  estimated, r ���������        '"  ���������; 1 am unable to learn whether all,  or only one of the new battleships  will be. able to fire all ten of its  large-guns from the,bow. I am.informed, however, that besides these  six new battleships, the. Devonport  and Portsmouth dockyards alone are  to produce eight battle-cruisers by  next spring or early summer.  ���������At Devonport 9,000*men are employed, with about 5,000 soldiers nnd  marines always on guard.  Winston Churchill, First'Lord "of  the Admiralty, recently stated In the  house of commons that Great Britain  could lose.a super-Dreadnought every  month without diminishing her relative superiority over the German navy,  even tkough the Germans kept all  (heir ships Intact. From what I  learn, this was no Idle boast.  Turkey Was  Promised Egypt  ���������Told That India and Moslem Countries  Groan Under Christian Rule  In a long dispatch to Sir Edward  Grey,' Sir Louis Mallet, the British ambassador, describes events at Constan-  inople which culminated in Turkey's  rupture with the Allies.  Sir Louis tells how, despite all his  warnings,- the Grand Vizier ' maintained confidence in his ability to  prevent Turkey from being involved  in the conflict, but how eventually  the influence of the war party proved tod strong for him.  _'*In pursuance of i\ long prepared  policy," he says,- "the greatest pressure was exercised by Germany to"  force Turkey into hostilities.  "German success in the European  war was said to be assured. The  perpetual menace to Turkey from  Russia might, it was suggested, be  averted by a timely alliance -.with  Germany and Austria. Egypt might  be recovered, for the empire of-India"  and other Moslem countries were representing as groaning under Christian rule and might be. kindled into.a  flame of infinite possibillt;.* for the  Caliphate of Constantinople.  "Turkey would emerge from war  the one great power of the east, even  as Germany would be the one gre-U  power of the west.  "Enyer Pasha, dominated by a  quasi-Napoleonic ideal, by political  Slavism and by the conviction of the  superiority of German arms, was  from the first a strong partisan of  the'German allianco.  "At what moment, Talaat Bey, ihe  most powerful civilian in the cabinat  and most conspicuous of "the committee leaders; 'finally threw in his  lot-with the -war party, cannot be  ascertained precisely."-  Sir Louis proceeds to recount the  steps which tlie war party, .with German help and unchecked by. the cabinet, took to complete plans for military operations until the rupture was  finally precipitated by the incursion  of the Bedouins in to the Sinai Peninsula and tio bombardment of Russian ports in the Black Sea.       /"  "The war party sealed their re-jo-  lutio'n to go forward," he concludes,  "hy publishing a communique, in  v, hicli it was stated that the first  acts of hostility in the Black Sea had  come from the Russian side.  Untrue and grotesque as it was  this invention succeeded in deceiving  many of tlie public. It is not possible  to establish by proof which of the ministers had pre-knowledge of tbe German admiral's coupe, but it may he regarded as certain that Enver Pasha  was aware of it, and it is highly probable that Talaat Bey was also an accomplice."  Canada is said to be willing to .n-  crease its contributions of men to  150,000 by next autumn, if that number is .required. We. need not say that  we Lope no such call will be required  from the Colony. We recognize to the  full that Canada is with us in this  fight to the full extent of its resources  but we shall expec that the recruiting at home will have settled the issue before we have to oring any such  number of men from Canada. We have  to remember from Canada is required  a double service in this conflict. The  Colony will have to be to a large  extent the granary of the empire, and  if we are to come successfully through  the war the men who are working in  the fields of Canada will he doir.g  their share in helping forward the  cause almost as effectively as those  who are actually at the front���������West-  minstc-r Gazette.  Parisian Boy  Saves Soldiers  He   Hurries Them  to  Garret,' Skirmishes for Food and Manages to  Hide Them For Days  How a school boy of Paris, Blxteea  years old, who was spendin^-his vacation with his aunt at Roye, saved ten  Englishmen, escaped prisoners, and  hid them- for days in a garret while  the Germans were in possession of the  town, is told in a letter published ia  the Figaro, written by. a French soldier.       ."'���������'.  According to the letter, nine English  soldiers,' with an oificer, who had succeeded in escaping from the Germans,  arrived at Roye  the day before  the  Germans occupied the place, and, tired  out, managed to  drag themselves to  tlie house where tlie boy and his aunt  were stopping.    They were received  with open arms, but had hardly installed themselves before the German advance guard came pouring    into- the  town.    The boy hurried the Englishmen into the garret.   There they huddled    while    a  Cernian officer    was  knocking at tlie door. The officer, well  informed  through spies    of the    resources of the town, insisted on quartering in a disused chapel --n the property twenty men.  In the house at the time besides the  hoy and his aunt were women refugeea  who took shelter there. The party in  all numbered sixteen. The lad tried,  to make himself as useful as possible  to ..the Germans, in order to keep in  their good graces, and succeeded -in,  gaining their confidence. The great  trouble was food. The German had,  placed the entire place on rations, 200  ���������a'lam's-'of bread a person a day. With  sixteen rations of bread they were  forced to sustain twenty-six. However,  t'le boy managed to forage:about and  obtain at least sufficient foot! to satisfy the cravings of hunger.  Alter five days of incarceration up  in tlie garret the British soldiers, deprived of air and light, became desperate. Under the surveillance existing for the Englishmen to come out it  meant death for them and for the  family. So the boy obtained women's  dresses and each day managed to take  two of the Englishmen out In the  g-rden for a breath of air. "What  liick;" he said, "that I had no moustache, and that the English are accustomed to shaving!" The Germaa  soldiers paid no attention to the supposed women.  But tlie Englishmen [became more  and more restless, so one morning at  two o'clock they slipped out under the  guidance of the boy. Gliding along th������  streets, wriggling through ditches,  hiding under cover of walls, they arrived almost at the gates of the town  when a sentinel discovered them and  fired his piece. At once the alarm  was sounded, and the party scattered,  to find themselves, through some good  fortune, back at tlie house again two  house later,  Health of the Troops  All the evidence goes to show that  disease has not yet become a weighty  factor in the war. Illness there must  ho, as a matter of course, and probably there is a good deal of it in the  aggregate. Among such vast bodies  of men, even though they are of  picked age and physique, illness of  different kinds is inevitable, but It  has evidently not got beyond control,  and we may assume that the means of  dealing with it are fairly ������������������ dequate.���������  London Times.  s  By'lookin' at tho weekly wash,  Vou can see, if you choose ter,  That they're not wearin' now, begosbl  A half of what they used ter. . THE   SUN, ��������� G&AND   FORKS,   K C.  5 OF M CITY  ��������� Nat Taylor this week received a  letter   from   his son Percy, who is  ��������� with the first Canadian expeditionary force. The letter was written  at the time the troops were leaving  Salisbury for.France, and contains  the information that Mr. Taylor had  been promoted to a sergeant."   This,  .���������the letter says, is the only instance  where a Canadian has been raised  from the ranks up to the present  time.   *  ding  march  was  played   by  King.    Only   the   immediate  tives of the  bride and  nessed   the   ceremony  Mrs.  rela-  groom   wit-  A   dainty  tra^-ffiMT  sssrauacBK  E Harrison, of the Sharpshooters, left for Victoria on Monday. He  will join the Fiftieth Highlanders  in that.city for active service.  ��������� MiB8   Mae   Buckless,   of  Greenwood, was  married   in   Vancouver  on the 15th ult., to Dr.   J. M. Burnett," of   Nooksack, Wash., by Rev  J. A. Petrie, of New Westminster.  wedding breakfast was served, after  which the young counple left on the  Great Northern for a month's wedding tour to southern California.  Ou their jeturn,- they will take up  their residence at Marcus, Wash.'  The bride is an estimable young  lady. She is the youngest daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Miller,1 who  are'pioneers of Grand Forks, and  she was raised in this city. Tbe  groom is also an old-timer of the  city, having worked at the Granby  smelter for a number of years. At  present he is employed on the  Great Northern railway,- running  between Marcus and Nelson.  Therevenue of the Grand Forks  post office for the last fiscal year  was 86,716 71. r  Mrs. N. L: Mclnnes left this week  for Spokane, where she wi 1 visit  her son.  . The Frache brothers this week received tie sad news of the death of  their sister at Butte, Mont.  The successful man knows moie  about his own business than he does  about other men's.  Lewis . Johnsonj of the Uuiou  mine, Gloucester camp, was in the  city on Tuesday.  Wild oats sown when the sun  shines are usually harvested under a  c'oud.  The revenue of the Greenwood  post office for the fiscal year ending  in 1914 was 3,451.08.  Faulkner-Miller  A pretty wedding was solemnized  on Monday morning last at the  hom-* of Mr. and Mrs. E C. Henniger, in the West end, when Roy J.  Faulkner and Miss Ellen May Miller, both of city, were united in  marriage, Rev. Chas. W. King performing   the ceremony.    The  wed-  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'asso  ciatinn and Farmers' institute?  throughout the province, at which  interest will be centered and discus  sion encouraged upon the business  of fruit growers, especially with re-  Sard to questions of markets. These  meetings began in the Okanagan  valley on February 27, and will  cover moat of the "principal fruit  growing centers of the province, not  coming to a close until March 26.  Tbe speakers will he R. M. Win-  slow, provincial horticulturist; J.  Forsyth Smith, market commissioner; J. L. Hilborti and R. C. Abbott. Mr. Abbott's itinerary ex  t n is over the greater part of March.  The other speakers will address all  the meetings. ' The date of the^  Grand Forks mentiug has been set  for March 23.  Pin Your Faith to Live Stock  The one outstanding feature of the world's farming is. that there will soon be a  great shortage of meat supplies. Save your breeding stock., They are today "Canada's  most valuable asset. ��������� If you sacrifice your breeding stock now, you will regret it in the near  future. Plan to increase your live stock. Europe and the United States, as well as Canada,  will pay higher prices for beef, mutton, and b'acori, in the very near future. ��������� ..Remember  that live stock is the only, true basis of economic and profitable farming. The more grain  you grow, the more stock you can carry. The-more stock you keep, the" more fertilizer  for your fields.    Mixed farming is real farming, not speculating.  Study this table, which was prepared  before the -war. Only one country  increased its cattle more  than its people in the past  ten vears. And, in it  (Australia) in 1914 there  was a tremendous loss of  live stock through an unprecedented drought���������a fact  which the ' table does , not  show. Do you. ��������� need any  stronger argument, than this  table that there is bound to  be an increasing demand  for beef?   Add to this <v<x-  Country  ��������� * ��������� *  SHEEP.  Since 1900  France       2%  Germany -.    16%  United Kingdom   10%,  Austria-Hungary   10%  European Russia "��������� 14%  Canada     34%  Argentine......    40%  Australia '.    18%  New Zealand...    30%  United States...    24%  Population  ,       ��������� CnU'2  Iucreft!.e  Increase  Decrease  .Since  130U  2%  4%  4%  1%  *  ��������� ��������� *  12%  11%  6%  40%  18%  30%  A Democratic Army  To illustrate the. democratic  spirit that prevails in the British volunteer army, this story  is told in Punch:  A company of the sportsmen's regiment .was being  drilled at New Forest. The  sergeant, an elderly gentleman, said to one of the young  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness shop at my old  stand on Bridge '-street, and will manufacture  i^T^.^r W������.������MAf.j and  do all kinds of  NewHarn ess haTness rer^ring. Aii  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  A  ���������  s i$!El3iS3il  r^������*&?  sa LBS  no*:-,- hCPO  Here We.Are!  Your Six Friends,  x -  Robin Hood Familjr  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  " "     Porrioge Oats  "  .      "     Ferina  "     Graham  "     WholeWheat  Canadian farmers  ha\e been losing  great opportunities in sheep  raising and sheep fee'iing.  riunireds of thousands of sheep  have been slaughtered to provide ��������� winter clothing for the  soldters of the different armies.  Australia's losses,- through  drought in 1914, were very  heavy. Canada has teen importing frozen mutton from New  Zealand. In view of these  conditions, wool and' mutton  should prove very profitable for  Canadian sheep raisers during  the next few years.  QWT1MF*   Through the indis-  PWirNC*. critnmate   Silje  of  swine in the Canadian West in  th<������ past three^ months, the  supply.-in 1916 promises to be ���������  little more than half of 1914.  Add to this the fact that the  British soldier is' allowed K lb.  of bacon per day, and that  sausage is the .principal meat  food of the German soldier,' and  you will understand the outlook  for the future.   Those who stay .  steadily with swine, year in and  year out, make money.   Those   ���������  who   rush -in   and   rush   out, ;  generally   lose   money.    "Buy  when' others   are   selling,  sell  when others are" buying,"-applies  to live,- stock as well' as to Wall ''.  Street stocks.     -'���������'''������',; ���������-- - **���������>.-..  DAJfiY. Milch   cows,  in-,  ���������  creased in Canada  from   2,408,677   in    1901    to  .  2,594,179   in   1911.   This   increase did not amount to 8%*  and was less than one-quarter  of the  population  increase  of  Canada.   At   the   same   time,  the per capita consumption of,  milk  by  Canadians   increased  30%.   Is there any wonder we  had to import 7,000,000 lbs. of  butter from New Zealand?  The exports of Canadian  cheese have been steadily declining for ten years. Look at  the market .prices today. Do  they not suggest the advantage  of increased production?  Through cow-testing, selection - and  better feeding,  the  dition, the destruction of live stock of all  kinds, breeding and young stock included, in the war zones. The war  lus morely hastened the meat  shortage of the world. When  it is over, the. farmer with  live stock will continue to  p r 0 a t in the " world's  manccts, and, in addition  to having helped feed our  soldiers at the front, will  be in a position to reap a  further reword for having  stayed with the" live stock  industry.  ��������� ��������� ��������� *  average annual production" per  cow in Canada did hicrease-from  2,850 lbs. per cow in 1901 "to'  3,305 lis. in 1911, bat this is only  a beginning. Last year one cow  in Canada produced 26,000 lbs.   .  The dairymen of , Denmark  who supply Great Britain whh  butter and bacon are not satisfied unless their herds average  10,000 lbs. per cow. Let Canadian dairymen work to increase  the productiveness of the milch  cow.. Breed for milk. Test  your cows. Save your calves.  Select your "milkers. Feed for  yield. Read the Agricultural  papers and Government reports  and bulletins on dairying.  &  CONFERENCES  Now that you have attended  the Conferences, or have read  about them, get together and talk  things over. Also write to the  Publications Branch, Canadian.  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa", for bulletins and reports  on live stock and dairying.  Canadian Department of Agriculture,  _.-  Ottawa, Canada  114  1' 'M^ wagJa^gWMfeAIMLUa'V  ���������tj^jfuvfjfls./.)iuaKij ~j < ������������������ ������������������  recruits, who happened to be  the brother of an earl:  "Head up, Montaig!" (So  .he pronounced the name.)  "Head up, chest out,shoulders  back!"  "My name isn't Montaig���������  it's Mo.nta-gue," said the  young man.  "Very good, Monta-gue,"  said the sergeant. "For speaking up like that you can 'just  do four days' fati-gue."-  Men of strong character  make many ���������enemies; but it  doesn't follow that all men  who make many en emies; are  men of strong character  Many a large man is a small  citizen. ���������  Highest cash prices paid for old  Stoves and Ranges. E. C. Peckham,  Second-hand Store. i  TAKES OFF' DANDRUFF,  HAHt STOPS FALLING  Take your repairs to Armson, shoe (  repairer.    The" Hub.     Look   for the  Save your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  Big Boot.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE FROM DANDRUFF i  Girls! Try It! Hair gets soft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  hair is .mute evidence of. a neglected  scalp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  the hair as dandruff. It robs the."hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and itching of the scalp, -which  if not remedied causes the hair roots  to shrink, loosen and die���������then th*  hair falls out fast. A little Danderi-  tonlght���������now���������anv time���������will s>:-  save your hair.  Get a 25 cent bottle of -Knowlton's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lots  of it if yon will just try a little Danderine.     Save   your   hair!    Try   it!  The Sun  is  the  best newspaper-  value in the Boundary country.  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale b$  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  NOTICE OF TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS are invited for  the following school supplies, to be  addressed Secretary School Board and  endorsed ."Tender for School Supplies,"  and will be received up to and including April the Seventh, 1915:  4,500 Plain Exercise Books.  4,500 Ruled Exercise Book*.  i,500 Pen and Ink Ruled Exercise  Books.  4O.000 Sheets Examination Cap.  30 Packets (500 sheets each) Draw  ing Paper.  20 Packets (500 sheets each) Drawing Paper.  500 Blotters.  4 Dozen Boxes White Crayon,  Waltham.  8 Oross Pen Nibs, High   School   E  190 (Eagle Pencil Co.)  .   8 Gross Pencil   Nibs, F. No. 0591,  Cup Point (Wrn, Mitchell).  1 Gross Lead Pencils, H. (Eagle  Pencil Co.)  7 Gross Lead Pencils, H.B. (Eagle  Pencil Co.) .  2 Dozen Blue and White Examiners  Pencils, Hexagonal.  200 Map Drawing Books.  j    Samples of the  above  articles  can  be obtained, of  THE SECRETARY,  Grand Forks School Board. '  If you care for heavy hair that glistens"������������������with beauty and is radian\ with  life;. has an incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.  Just one application, doubles the  beauty of-your hair, besides it Immediately dissolves every particle of  dandruff. You can hot have nice  heavy, healthy hair if you have  da,ndru������f. This destructive scurf robs  the hair of its lustre, its' strength and  ���������its very life, and if not overcome it  produces a feverishness and Itching of  the scalp; the hair roots famish,  loosen and: die; then the hair telle out  fast     Surely  get a 25-cent bottle of   , r,5n .   7 ,n ShoH order--.  Knowlton's-Danderine from any drug   "O" 6:d0 to ' -JU Pm-    toDorl oraers  store and just try. it - ; at noon.  Kettle Valley Restaurant  Until further notice the regular  dinner on Sundays, will be served  ass furniture  fl 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  :.r is small as you would receive if you were  buying a large order.  ���������'������������������'ITWe  would   like to call your attention  especially to our Floor Covering Depart-,  ment.    Our stock is new and up-to-date  and the range of patterns and designs is  second to none.  MILLER & GARDNER  The Home Furnishers

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