BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 19, 1916

Item Metadata


JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179581.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0179581-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0179581-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179581-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0179581-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0179581-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0179581-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ���!���'��� '.*?
\""{ ''���'.'^effisIativ'.'.Librarv ���
Kettle Valley Orchardist
FIFTEENTH YEAR���No   -if (\fo
$1.00 PER YEAR
The celebration under the auspices of the Grand Forks fire department in this city on Victoria
day���next Wednesday���will be a
big success, if the energy of the management of the affair may be taken
as a criterion on which to base the
prediction. The sports committee is
now engaged in arranging and attractive program of horse races, foot
races, and other athletic sports.
There will also be a baseball tournament, and a firemen's ball in the
evening. All who attend are assured of a good day's sport.
rluco personation. It was il HCi'inus'
offense and he did not see why he
should exercise any leniency. Therefore he would sentence tho accused to
nine months in common ja.il at hard
labor and impose a fine of S300, tlie
> ccu_e;l to serve an additional nine
months in default of payment
nnance, Arrested at
nstance of Liberals,
Given Nine Months
Peter Annauce was found guilty
by Magistrate Shaw in Vancouver last
Friday of attempting" to secure per
sonation of absentee voters at the last
provincial by-election in Vancouver
and   sentenced   to   nine   munth|s.:im-
.'t **' V
prison men t in-the common   jail vwith
hard labor.     A fine of $300   was-im-
..  posed   by   the  magistrate-in addition
t) the jail sentence, in default of   th >.
payment of which Annance will serve
three months longer.   The court characterized Annance's offense as one  if
the most serious nature and   a   crime
which    struck    at    the   very    root of
democratic government. Dugald Don-
a��hy, counsel for   Annance, gave   notice of  appeal, the   magistrate  fixing
the costs of appeal at Si00 and    nam
ing   the    bonds   for the prisoner's ap
pe<irance   in    the   higher court  when
the case is called to appeal   at  $5000
personally and two independent .sure"
t es   at   S2500 each.     When th? bail
bonds had been.fi-ced Police inspector
Anderson led Annance   to   the   eel's,
where he was locked up   pending   the
furnishing of the bonds
Magistrate Shaw, in his summing
u' , unsparingly denonno-d Annates
and referitd in unqualified and unreserved terms to the seriousnesf of t.e
offense he had committed.
"I do n >t see that any useful pur
pose could be served by reserving my
decision,'-' said his worship at the con
Speaking to his resolution re
questing the attorney-general to take
action under the criminal code of
Canada against ministers who had
b en implicated in giving the P. G.
E. railway the moneys from the
bond guarantees, H. C. Brewster,
L;heral. leader, in the house last
Friday drew attention to tbe general
incompetence . and wastefulness of
ihe government. He made it clear
he was not opposed to the completion of the P.G.E. and declared its
importance and benefit to the province, but he did maintain that the.
government had fallen far short of
i'8 duty to its trust when it allowed
the P.G E. to obtain the big sum of
money before the Hue was completed, and contrary to the agreement. Dealing witb the road itself,
he said it was admittedly a neces
sary line. In 1912, the- Liberal
leader pointed out, Sir Richard Mc
Bride, as prime minister, and Hon.
Mr. Bowser,as attorney general, both
guaranteed in public speeches that
the road would not become a debt
on the province, and there was no-
danger for the people if they entered into the agreement.
conducted by W. R. Andrew; 9:45
a in. service with the Sabbath school
conducted by Rev. F. A. Robinson;
at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. services
in the Presbyterian church; at 3 p.
m., in the church at Cascade.    You
jaie   cordially   invited   to these sei-
i vices.
If the. present price of copper is
maintained the employees at the
Granby smelter will receive "another
23 cents per day raise in wages on
tbe first of the month.
A change^wasmade in the firm of
the Grand Forks Transfer company
on Tuesday last, when W. J. Mc-
Intyre, the senior member, disposed
of his interest to L. O, Walton, of
Nelson, and tbe business will hereafter be carried on by Vant & Walton. Mr. Walton, who is a brother
in-law of Mr. Vant, moved to the
city this week.
Attorney.General . Bowser   knew
that H. C. Hanington was getting  a
commission   on   the   purehase of a
court house site in   Victoria.    That
was -the   sworn   testimony  of  Mr.
Hanington .before   the   public   accounts     committee   recently.     Mr.
Bowser  does   not   recollect   that he
had   any, such    knowledge, but   he
does riot say he did not know.   That
also Mr. Hanington told   the   committee. The inspector of legal offices
was not shaken in his remembrance,
but   he   deferred   to what he   considers  the wonderful, the   udracu-
lous, memory of Mr. Bowser.
The special services now being held
in the Presbyterian church are increasing in interest,attractivenessand
helpfulness. The sermons delivered
by Rev. F. A. Robinson, B A., are
strong, logical and convincing, and
such that appeal to the reason and
the judgment of the hearer. Mr. Robinson holds fast to the great essential truths which he knows are vital
for the solution of the existing prob
lems of today. The singing under the
leadership of W. R. Andrew is wor-
sbiplul and inspiring. Mr. Andrew
evidently- is- an. able.���conductor of
sacred song, and his services are of
great value not only to the meetings
but to those in the choir under bis
training The public,old and young,
are cordially invited to attend these
Privates Alfred C. Heaven, William C. Collins and Adamard Gali-
peau, of the 10_r.d battalion,Comox,
who visited their parents in this city
last week on leave, returned to the
coast on Saturday. The 102nd battalion expects to be moved from
Comox shortly.
On Victoria day the Great Northern will hold its Phrenix train in
this . city until 11 p.m., so that all
visitors from that town may be assured of a lengthy day at the firemen's celebration here.
We observe from a press dispatch
that Bowser's headquarters in Seattle have been raided by the police.
It was a "blind pig" conducted by
one Sullivan.
Mr. Walton, who visited his son-
in law, Ernest Vant, in this city for
a few days, 'returned to his home
in Nelson the first of the week.
Premier Bowser's shipping bill
was, figuratively speaking, torn to
tatters, by trie members of the British Columbia Manufacturers'' asso
cia.ion at a meeting of that body
held in Vancouver a couple of days
a<o. "
It anything, considerably worse
than.the case of Manitoba before the
great political debacle, Roblin probably was not quite so coarse iu his
methods as Bowser.���Victoria Times
out Shoe Leather
Thau   comes  from   all the Doctors
put together.
���Youth's Companion.
elusion of D E   McTaggart's   address
for   the   prosecution.     "The   offense
strikes at the very foundation of democratic government " he added.
Me stated that t'io only course open
to him was to find the-accused guilty
He regretted to think that a   crime of
the kind of which Annanc. was guilty
should be committed in Canada.     His
worship   expressed    his   belief   in the
testimony   of   tne   witnesses   for  tl e
prosecution, stating that  he   did   not
think that those men would   come   to
ciurt and deliberately concoct a fiendish story out of whole cloth. On the
other bond there were so many inaccuracies and absurdities iu the evidence of the accused and he gave it
with such a lack of frankness that it
was impossible for the court to believe that it was true. As to Annance
being made the "goat" for some one
higher up, it was ''up to him" to ex.
plain this phase of the affair, if thero
was anything in it. It takes a smart mother to inanu-
Tho magi-trate said that  he   found i faclure smart   sayings  for   her chil-
that    Annance   had   attempted to in-1 dren.
Services in the Methodist church
on Sunday, May 21st, as follows:
11  a.m., preacher,   F.  Timberlake;
 | 7:30 p.m., union  service   with   the
More Health is  gained   by   wearing' Baprist congregation, preacher, Rev.
Orchardists state that the prospects are good this year .for the
largest apple crop ever grown in the
valley. While the bloom of some
of the earlier varieties was slightly
injured by frost, the winter apples
came into bloom too late to be damaged.
Rainbows have been quite uum
erous in the valley during tbe past
week. From the Sun orchard one
might have Inferred that one end
rested on the Russell hotel and the
other Mr Russell's ranch house near
the boundary line.
A   number   of  cars  of    potatoes
were shipped from this city   to  On
tario last week.    Shippers  are still
asking for more.    The  ruling price
paid is $18 per ton.
Noiseless Guiir-
An entirely new type of* gun,
which army officers; believe i.pay
revolutionize artillery warfare, will
be given a sound trial at Fort Hancock soon, following two remarkable
demonstrations of its p_-wer at ;>ort
Hamilton and Sandy Hook.
The new weapon,in the perfection
of which a   woman, Mrs. Katherine
M.   Stanton,   of    Whitestone,  LI,
aided, operates upon the fundamental    principle  of   centrifugal   force,
without powder,therefore being both
noiseless and   smokeless.   Although
it can be packed in a three foot box,
and can be operated from   any sort
of   base, from an  automobile  to   a
dreadnaught.it will throw projectiles
of different sizes six or seven miles,
according to the officers who saw the
first trials.
Tha gun can be manufactured at
one tenth the cost of big guns using
powder, and its operation is said to
be so simple that trained men are
not needed to work it.
The Granbv' Mining company; with
copper properties- at Phoenix and
Hidden Creek, in British Columbia,
and large smelters at Grand Forks
and Anyox, earned in excess of S20
a share for the fiscal year ending May
31, 191C, according to preliminary
estimates The profits of the com-,
pany in April were about S600.000,
as compared with 8470,000 in March,
while the net earnings for the first four
months of the current year were not
less than 81,000,000
The Anyox smelter treated 75,000
tons of Hidden Creek ore in April,
which was well up to the highest tonnage yet put through the plant. It
is planned to keep all four furnaces
at Anyox in continuous operation if
possible to assure maximum production. The amalgamator recently installed has been operating satisfactorily, extracting an average of four
pounds of copper from eaeh ton of flue
dust at the minimum cost.
According to reports received from
New York the directors of the Granby
are contemplating increasing the annual dividend rate to 8 per cent,
which means that quarterly disbursements will be 82 per share or $299,-
970, as against present payments of
SI.80 a share .or $224,972. If Uift
increase is authorized it will become
effective for the current quarter.
Bernard Frank, formerly post
master at Albarni, has. been appointed chief clerk for the Granby
at Anyox.
The hockey season for the California league will start early in
June. It should prove a popular
summer sport.
The Kettle Valley line bridge in
this city has been strengtbeued by
the addition of two new piers.
C W. King.
Rev. and Mrs. J. D. Hobden are
leaving the city today to attend the
annual sessions of the British Columbia Methodist conference in Mt.
Pleasant church at Vancouver.
They will travel via Penticton and
the Okanagan valley.
People in this city are now buying automobiles so rapidly that the
supply of chauffeurs has run short.
As a result there is an apprehension
that the city may be compelled to
insure its sidewalks against damage.
Reserve Judgment
The statements of Gosden, Planta
and others before the select, com to it-
tee at Victoria yesterday were of a
sensational character and calculated
to cause a certain amount of anxiety,
says the Vancouver Sun. It must be
remembered, however, that * they
constitute but one side of the story.
The government is beyond all things
anxious to besmirch the reputation
of M. A. Macdonald, and will not
hesitate to adopt any means which
will assist in that object. Their existence depends no longer on vindicating themselves, because that is
impossible; their only hope lies in
befouling the reputations of their
opponents. The people of Vancouver have absolute faith in M. A.
Macdonald, By the time the conspiracy at Victoria has been devel
oped that trust will be more than
justified. The other side has not
yet been heard. In the meantime
it   is  the duty of  every one to pre-
The Liberal Press
A good thing for  the   public  interests, but which bodes no particular good for the Bowser government
when   it   can   no   longer hold back
from   going   before   tbe  tribunal of
the people in   tbe general    election,
is the fact that it has not been   able
to control the entire   press   of   the
province and make it subservient to
its will.    Leaving out of   the count
the well-known papers   in   this part
of the province, including  the  Victoria Times, the dean of the Liberal
press of the province, which do not
bow the knee to   the   Bowser  Baal, ���
there is a fair sprinkling all over the
country of  able, vigorous, and   outspoken  journalistic   champions   of
independent   Liberal     and   reform
principles, and hence uncompromising opponents of the kegenerate and
moribund remnant of   an   administration  at   Victoria.     The    Inland
Sentinel,  of   Kamloops   (daily), is
one of the  foremost  and   oldest  of
theae,.and prominent on   the  honor
roll as well are  such   representative
papers as the Prince  Rupert  Daily
News,   the   Omineca   Herald, New
Hazel ton, the Bella   Coola Courier,
the Armstrong Advertiser, and   the
Grand Forks Sun.    More  power to
their elbows!���Pacific Canadian.
! serve  an open   mind, and  suspend:
Next  Sabbath,   May   21, services judgment.    We do not   hesitate   to!
conducted by Rev. F. A. Robinson,  say that as sure as the sun   rises M. j
B.A., and W. R. Andrew are:   9:30   A    Macdonald   will  be  absolutely |
a.m. at  the  soldier's camp, service  vindient"d.
Curious Anagrams
The following curious anagrams
have been resurrected from an old
London newspaper:
Old England���Golden Land.
Potentates���Ten tea pots.
Gallantries���All great sin.
Dernocratical���Comical trade.
Radical reform���Rare mad frolic
Penitentiary���Nay, I repent it.
Bevoluti on���To love ruin.
Telegraph���Great help.
Amendment���Ten mad men.
Encyclopedia���A nice cold pye.
Punishment���Nine thumps. t,l  ffiHE    SUN.   G11AND    FOHKS>   B. G  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Settlement of  , Farm Areas  Need. For ���������Better Planning and a Constructive Policy in Regard to  Colonization  ' in, tiie agricultural areas of. Canada  there is a crying need for a constructive- policy, to enable colonization to  be ���������carried on under'conditions which  will produce greater stability and en-  Mire' perinauent settlement, Tliere' is  general agreement that the present'  methods are not satisfactory, and that  Hie-system of land division is partly  responsible for the failure. Many.cliil-  l'erenl reforms have been suggested,  anil 'have sufficient plausibility to be  worihy of being enquired into. We  need rural planning as' well as town  planning.  The need for reform nas been emphasized as a result of discussion of  the problems likely to arise iu con;  neclion with returned soldiers. Thes.  men will want to earn a lielihood, and  ii. lias been suggested that many will  desire, to turn to farming for that purpose. If that desire should exist to.any  great extent, do we regard ourselves  as being prepared to cope with ii'.' In  tbe old country they are considering  schemes Lo develop small holdings  tor returned soldiers, but, if men who  return from war want to. ;;H back to  the land, is it-not likely th.it Canada  can offer Jitter attractions than any  oilier country, if we have the riyht  system to make the most of the natural advantages we possess? If, with  Hie return of peace,-there is to be a  great demand for land v.-; not. only  neftcl to have tlie supply to meet that  demand but the right conditions to organize and distribute''the supply. This  is a problem which is closely connected with town development, but it is  also, a problem which''involves a certain amount t.f replaniiing of the agricultural areas themselves. Many people, including those accustomed to  living in rural districts all their lives,  crave the social attractions / of the  towns. A factor which induces "people who are habituated to rural conditions to migrate t������ the towns will be  present in a stronger degree fu connection ���������with, attempts to settle men  who,; like returning soldiers, have enjoyed the iiiTercburse and facilities of  town  life.    Such  men  are  not  likely  and. by proper planning together with  (lie employment of electricity for power, small village industries can be  made as profitable as laYge city industries.    ���������  Some of the scientic methods, knowledge, and money which have helped to  create the great railway system and  manufacturing centres of Canada  might, very well be directed for a. time  in helping to build up a system of colonization which would make' agricultural life more attractive and add immensely to the resources of tlie Do-  minion'and the utility of the railways  themselves. We have seen in the  past few years that mere growth of  population is not in itself a means of  increasing -material wealth���������ii. is only  .when.that growth is properly direcied  and controlled that prosperity comes  with tlie increase.  When the tide of immigration again  begins to (low it will be too late to d_-  ! vise means to properly direct it. It is  lour duty to; apply all our schemes or  (.planning and social readjustment so  ! that the war will leave us richer and  I not poorer in regard to our economic  I conditions, the stability of bur prodtic-  i five enterprises and the health of our  I people. We in Canada at least.need  i nor, if we choose, face a situation in  ] which our industries are paralyzed be  I cause we have failed to. prepare ofr  ; peace, which is just as necessary as to  | prepare for war.  A scheme to successfully attain the  desired objects must be so framed as  to make the utmost use of individual  enterprise, to attract the right kind  of men with small capital and give  some' security of their success, to enable "some financial support to be given  to'such^men. to secure tlie utmost use  of co-operative facilities in the making of purchase's-and distribution of  produce, and to provide the necessary  social and educational facilities within easy range of the homes of the  settlers.���������Conservation of Life.  Protection of  Canada's Forests  British ���������Warships  Fate i(f store for Lion's Sailors Whose j  Singing Makes Orders Inaudible        i  i'An order for silence on board  Brit- j  v'*'li warships during battle is expected  /to be given, even if already it has not  'been  given,  by the admiralty.  Interesting   Report Just  Issued by the  Commission of Conservation  According to press reports, Sweden  proposes to cut off the export.of chemical pulp-to Great Britain. Naturally,  all eyes aro immediately'. turned to  Canada to supply the threatened deficiency.  The .commission of conservation has  just issued a report on ���������-"Forest Pro-  ���������lection in Canada, 'Ji)ia-'lU14," which  is of particular interest in this connection. It contains much information respecting the work of the provincial forest services and of the .federal'''departments intrusted with the  care of our forests.  Forest lire protection is assuming a  large place in public attention. Jt is  obvious that, if Canada is ro continue  as a wood-producing-,-=. country, she  must conserve her resources of this  natural product. The report Dreat.;  exhaustively of the lire protection of  forest lands along railway rights-of-  way. Through co-operative action,  great'headway has been made in securing the reduction of forest losses  through...tires traceable to railway  causes. "-'���������'  The forests of British Columbia ana  on Domonion lands in the west have  been dealt with in reports containing  the results of special studies conducted by Dr. C. D. Howe and Mr, J. II.  White. The Trent watershed in Ontario, has also received especial' attention, in a report of an investigation by Dr. C. D. 1-1 owe in tlie townships of Burleigh and Methuen. :This  district is important in that, while of  very little value as an agricultural  area, it is being- repeatedly overrun by  forest fires and the little remaining  merchantable timber destroyed. It is  suggested that, the area be placed  under the control of the Dominion  forestry branch for protection from  fires  and   for reforestation.  eiugees  ussian  in  to  take   kindly  to  living  on   isolate I !,  farms in  districts remote  from  populated centres.  ���������What is likely to be needed is the  establishment of a few well-planned  agricultural colonies on good and acces  .sible land. They must be planned in  such a way that [here will not be an  entire absence of facilities for social  intercourse, co-operation, transportation and ready means of ���������������������������marketing.  All these things are necessary in combination to make farming pay, and,  unless we can make farming pay, we  cannot solve the problem of rural depression. Consideration will have to  be given to the provision of capital,  the training of inexperienced men. the  selection of suitable areas, and the  proper planning of agricultural colonies.  In properly organized agricultural  colonies, such as those which exist iu  Belgium and Holland, it is essential  to have indoor-rural industries situated in tlie village centres, and such industries could provide employment  I'or many men who are urisuited or  unwilling to take tip agricultural  work. The establishment of rural industries in Canada is a matter which  might very well receive encouragement, apart from 'tlie question of providing for returned soldiers, with a  view of increasing the number of small  villages and towns, rather than, as in  tiie past, to provide attractions for  them to congregate wi large cities.  The more widespread the population  is the more healthy it will lie, and Hi;  more it will heir tc solve many problems which have been created by our  having thinly scattered agricultural  population oi ihe one hand and overcrowded cities on Ihe oilier. The problem of providing I'or .tlio returning-  soldiers and for ihe anticipated increase in immigration would neem to  provide the oppon.uui: for making an  experiment in linking up the amenities  and facilities of lown life will! the  healthy conditions .of the country.  Indoor   rural   industries  develop   individual   skill,   taste,   and     character.  They offer work  anil  social amenities  v,hi;:.i are more; congenial  io many rf  the sons  and  daughters of the  I'arm-i  t-rs  than  the  work and  conditions of j  the farm,    hi .such industries articles.;  could   be   produced   which-    woind   bo!  war ted   by  the   farmer,  at   tiie  same !  lime creating a population which would j  need part of the produce of the farm,  thus providii.g an interchange of markets in'close proximity to each oil,;'.''.  In  Belgium and Northern   France the  cultivation   of  the  soil   is   only  profitable by reason of the work done j  and   the  money  iu  tho  homes  of tho!  peasants  during  ihe   winter,    in   one j  neighborhood alone. ibJ.OOO people live }  on  :;0.000 acres engaged  on  the  land j  in   summer and  in  hand  embroidery,  lare making, irc.nnongery, brush making, wood carving, etc., during the white.'.    The  Canadian   climate  is  peculiarly adapted for indoor winter work,  W. N. U. 1099  :'h  iMpavid   13  | fcion, sir  \) Filson Voting, ��������� the novelist, who  has been attached to the staff of Sir  Beatty, aboard the battleship  nee the beginning of the war,  revealed the cause of the' departure  in ;!, lecture at His Majesty's theatre  in LOndon.  Young said that after the Heligoland '"action, in which the. armored  cruiser Blucher was sunk, and after  the Lion 'had -been safely towed to  port, the chief stoker went to the en-  ( gineer-lietitenant     to     lodge   a   complaint. ���������  "I want you to issue' an order for  absolute silence among the stokers  during the action. During yesterday's  fight my men were singing so loud all  the time flirt it was impossible for  me io give orders."  Young also recalled the remark o;  a voting lieutenant, half stunned,  who with a :.hell bursting below the  water-line, Casually remarked to a  comrade: "This means either 'Kingdom come' or ten days' leave."  a  Protection of Wild Life  Some  Measures  Essential to the  Conservation oi Canada's Wild Birds  and   Animals  If ihe wild life of Canada is to receive proper protection, it is essential  that several important steps be taken  with the least possible delay. The following measures are not mentioned in  the order of their relative importance,  for each of them is essential to a  complete system of protection and  merits the whole-hearted advocacy of  every   public-spirited   citizen.  I'll Careful revision of the- provincial acts governing the protection of  insectivorous birds, to ensure that no  valuable species are included on Ihe  "black list."  C') Negotiation of a migratory  i bird treaty hot ween Canada and the  J 1'nited   States.  I     (II)    The .selection of suitable are:t_  i throughout Canada, and their erection  i into bird sanctuaries.  j     (4)   Adequate protection for the sea  lirtls of Ihe Atlantic coast.  i     (a)     Close   restriction   and,   where  i feasible, total  prohibition of the sale  j of game.  ! (G) Thorough revision of tlie  j Northwest Came Act and provision I'or  I its strict enforcement.  ! (7) Organization of strong, inde-  ; pendent societies to create a public  ! opinion of sufficient strength lo ob-  nforce   proper    protective  Are   From    Regions   Invaded   by   Germans or Exposed to Attack  The Petrograd correspondent of th.;  Morning-   Chronicle   tells   of  present  conditions  in  the  interior of  Russia.  After describing his journey through  a  large  district,  from   Petrograd  and  J the   new  spirit  of  thoroughness  that  j has arisen among the various officials  | with  whom a traveller comes in con-  I tact, as well as the military authori-  | ties,  the correspondent   turns   to   the  ' refugee problem.  "There are    said    tc be, on reliable  authority,   some   600,000   refugees    in  Petrograd, which number does not, of  J course, include the German and Aus-  i trian'subjects, who. in the first months  | of the war, from their homes in the  j Baltic provinces and along the Russo-  ! German frontier:;, were sent to points  in the interior of Russia.   The presenc  refugees are Russian    subjects,   who  were living in tlie reg-tons invaded last  autumn by the Germans, or In "places  so exposed to attack that the Russian  authorities ordered them to leave for  the sake of safety.  "The great majority of tlio fugitives  tied, naturally, to Moscow and Petrograd and other large cities, where they  could feel fairly safe, and every hotel,  lodging or boarding house is full to  overflowing and people are sleeping in  bathrooms, even in the large Petrograd hotels. Private families ' have  opened their doors to their relatives  and friends with the usual boundless  Russian, hospitality, and have cheerfully inconvenienced themselves for  months."  Saved   by   Orthography  hi the British army, when a soldier  is confined  in  tlie guardroom,  for an  offence, a written  copy of the crime  lis invariably handed lo the command-  ; er of the guard.   The olhcr day a non-  ! commissioned   officer and   a   party  c;f  I men       wore   detailed   I'or   a   certain  ; fatigue. The corporal having given an  'order, one of Ihe   men  seemed  dlsin-  lo obey, when, after having re-  him   sharply,   lie   shouted   in  .ones:    "It's a good job for you,  , I hat I can't spell insubordina-  shovo  you   in   the  guard-  clined  buked  angry I  mc lad  tion,  or  I'd  room   sharp,  Family  "So my (laughter  become your wife,  the day of.the  wedding?'1  "f  will  leave  that  to her  "Will yotr have a church  vale  wedding?".  "Iler mother can  decide  . "What have you to live on  "1   will  leave    that entirely to you  sir.  May  Have to Charter Food Ships  Switzerland   will   be   compelled   (o  charter   trans-Atlantic   steamships   to  ���������    (bring her own food across Ihe sea milder protection of her own   Hag if the  or a   pri-. war     continues   much   longer,   is   tho  'opinion  of  many  persons  there.  Tlie view is expressed that Germany's program at sea may menu the  siarvation of Switzerland unless:  sonic such action is taken.  Aff a i r  has  consented   to  Have   you   fixed  that  'i"  *���������  -A&  *%%&  ssSt _���������=-���������>-f^  ^  spark  POUR IT 'ON PORRIDGE  .���������'...'"       '..'.���������.-.' **  YOU can't .imagine how delicious a dish of Oatmeal Porridge becomes when it is sweetened, with. "Crown  Brand" Corn. Syrup.  Have it for breakfast to-morrow ��������� walch the kiddies' eyes  ;kle with the first spoonful���������see how they come for 'more'  Much clieaper'lhan cream and sugar ��������� belter.for the  children, too.  Spread tlie Bread with ''Crown Brand"���������serve it  on Pancakes and I lot Biscuits, on-Wane Mange and  Baked Apples ��������� use if ior Caudy-iJaking.  "I.1LVWHITE" is a pure white Corn Hymp.miue (ieliente  in flavor than "Crown Brand".  You may proft-i' it.  ASK YOUR GROCER-IN 2, 5,10 4. 20 LB. TINS.  THECANADa STARCH CO. LIMITED  Makers o������ the'Famous Kdwnrdsburjr Unuids.  *������������  nt������  pwm  1  Works��������� Oirdinnl���������Urantfu!-���������Kort William.  i3l  Jleact Office  .Montreal  Cowan's Perfection  Cocoa is made in the purest and  most sanitary manner possible.  There is no finer cocoa made lithe world.  for the ailments from which almost everyone sometimes  suffers���������sick headache, constipation, disturbed sleep,  muddy complexion, lassitude, backache, depression and  other results of a disordered digestive system���������is  They have achieved the distinction of being the most  ���������widely used medicine in the world, because millions of  people have found them dependable, speedy and sure in  their action on stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels.  Compounded from vegetable products, Beeeham's Pills are free from  harmful minerals and dangerous drugs. Thoy do not promote the  physicing habit���������do not irritate the bowels. Should betaken by every  member of the family at the first sign of illness-so mild and effective  that they are good for tlie aged, and for the ills of childhood, are  made \ tain   and  laws.  A   stitch   in  U'cssing than  the  side  is  more  a stitch  in  time.  dis-  A farmer in a small way walked into the offices of one of the tiro insurance companies and intimated that he  wished to insure his barn and a  couple- o  liuvc you I'or exlin-  your  village?"   in-  ;tpiident  of  Ihe  of-  stacks.  facilities  a   fire  lie  siiipfii  "What  guishing  quired t  fice.  The man scratched his head and  pondered over ihe matter for a lirfl_  while, Eventually, lie answered: ���������  "Well,   it sometimes  rains."���������Tit-Bits.  l*0S_COTlMMfe���������i  Prepared only by Thorium Kccchnn., St. Ilclenn,  Hold everywhere in Cuna_;i and U. S. America.  Lanc-shire, Knglttid.  In boxen, 25cents.  Xellie, aged four, was gazing intently at the visitor's new bonnet.  "Weil, dear," asked (he lady at last,  "what do you think of it?"  "Oh," replied the small observer. "I  think it's all right. Aunt Alary told  mamma it. was a perfect fright, but It  doesn't frighten me any."  "f believe in giving the devil his  due."  "Yes, but you generally overdo it."  ; Annatto, which is used in the color  ting of dairy produce, is derived frorc  | the fruit of n, small tree grown in  j South-America. It closely simulate*  | the appearance of naturally-colored  dairy produce.  ��������� It takes an average of at least one  i and a half men to keep onf������ fightiBS  'man  supplied  with munitions, store*.  clothes, accoutrements,  nhips   to o*r  ry him, and r;o on.  1 f*m  SEN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. G  ������-tr-Et^l  It bears'the  Seal of Purity-  All over the world tho  name Sunlight stands  for purity in Soap. Our  $5,000 guarantee of  Purity, is something  more than an advertisement. It marks the  foi&h standard we have  set for ourselves to give  you the best laundry  aoap it is possible to  produce at any price.  ���������   Enforce the Blockad.  Admiral Lord Beresford recently  wrote:  "If tho goverrnment had usod our  sea power as thoy were legally entitled to do, at the commencement  of "the war, by instituting an effective blockade, and making all goons  entering Germany absolute contraband,' the ' war would now be over..  This is acknowledged by the foreign  office, fivery': difficulty and every disaster, we have met has been brought  about by ourselves through want rf  foresight. Public agitation and the  press have been the.means of forcing  the government to take up the following questions: ..Munitions, internment  of alien enemies, the Trading with  the Enemy Act, placing cotton on tlie  contraband list, the Munitions Act,  and the stoppage of German reservists  proceeding to-Germany. Public agitation will probably compel the government to make a fuller and more efficient use of our sea power, and so  end tho war." '���������.'���������'  Chest Colds and Hoarsness  Quickly Rubbed Away  ''Nerviline" Gives Speedy Relief  and Cures Over Night  LITTLE  Even in a match you should  cos-aider the "Little Things,"  the wood���������the composition���������  the   strikeability���������the   flame.  /������������������Jare made of strong dry pine  stems, with a seoret perfected  composition that guarantees  "Every Match A Light." 65  years of knowing how���������that's  .'the reason!  All Eddy products   are  dependable products���������Always.  ������B NEW FRENCH REMEDY. N.1.N������2 N..S.  Used iu French  Hospitals with  iCC-tSUCC-M. CURES CHRONIC WEAKNESS. LOST VIGOil  ' VCM KIDNEY. BLADDER. DISEASES. BLOOD rOISOX,  ������I__S RITHEK NO BXCGCISIS or MAILS1. POST A CIS)  I.t'G_R*C������ ������.-_EKSIAN ST NEW YORK or LVMAN BRfU  TORONTO WRITE FOR FREE BOOX TO DR. LE CLERO  ������_D CO K������VERSTOCK ���������D.HAM1"SIEAD. LONDON. KNO,  l������VN������������fDKAGEEITASJEt.ESS)FORM0r    -\Sy to  TAKt  THERAFION KMDc.������.  )II  IH������.T   IltAOI   MARKED   WORD  - TH -RAFION     IS ON  3X11 GOVT lit-' AfflXlL TO ILL CEMUINE PACKET*.  SPRING IMPURITIES  ���������r-.'.-v'-v.-JlllDi'BiQOD'  A Tonic Medicine   is a Necessity at This Season  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale  People aro an all. year round tonic,  blood-builder and nerve-restorer. But  they are especially, valuable in the  spring' when the systemTs' loaded with  impurities as a result of the indoor  life of the winter months. There is no  othern season when the blood ; is so  much in need ofpurifying and enriching, and ; every dose of these Pills  helps to mako new, rich red blood. In  the spring one feels -weak and tired���������  Dr. Williams' Pink-Pills give strength.  In the spring the appetite is often poor  ���������Dr. Williams' Pink Pills develop the  appetite," tone the stomach and aid  weak digestion. It is in the spring  that poisons in the blood find an outlet in disfiguring pimples, eruptions,  and boils���������Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  speedily clear the skin because they  go to the root of the trouble in the  blood." Iu the spring anaemia, rheumatism, indigestion, neuralgia, erysipelas; and many other troubles are  most persistent because of poor, weak-  blood, antl.it is at this time when all  nature; lakes on new life that the  blood most seriously needs attention.  Some people dose themselves with  purgatives at this season, but these  only further weaken themselves. A  purgative merely gallops through the  system, emptying the bowels, but it  does not cure anything. On the other  hand Dr. Williams' Pink Pills actually  make new blood, which reaches every  nerve and organ in the body, bringing  new strength, new health and vigor  to weak, easily tired men., women and  j children. Try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  this spring���������they will''not disappoint  you.  You can get these health-renewing  Pills through any medicine dealer or  by mail post paid at 50 cents a box  or six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Krockvilie,  Ont.  "Money doesn't bring happiuess."  ,'     "Maybe not.    But it  will  help  you  / greatly to go after it."  i  ���������ofi������fl Roc, Co&pou&A  JL aaft, rtliaUs req-ulaiina  meduXnt. SoSii in tbreo da-  crees of strength. No. 1,  |1; No. 2, 13; No. 3. $5  per box. Sold by all  -I'Uffg-ist-, or sent prepaid in plain package on  receipt of price. Fre������  pamphlet.    Address:  THS COOK MEDICINE COJ  M30OTO. QJiT. (fMauls Wstor j  Common Supply Point  "Did she get her husband at the bar-  jain counter  or   the    second    hand  ~3td%eV       ��������� ..  "He look,  it."  "Well, which one?"  "Neither;   >.f the  bar of injustice."  Minard's  Liniment  Relieves  Neuralgia;  Women Offering to Work on Farrm  Women are now offering to take the  place oC men on Manitoba farms. The  provincial. department of agriculture  iias received r. number of letters from  women residents of Winnipeg, in  which the women declare their willingness to help in seeding operations  It tho farmers are unable to obtain  men of: such work.  may bring sickness, doctors bills and  lo3s of work; you know that serious  sickness usually starts with avcold, and  * cold only cxist3 where weakness  ixists. Remember thai.  ��������� Overcome the weakness and nature  xures the- cold���������that is the law of  icason. Carefully avoid drugged pills,  jyrups or-stimulants; they arc only  props and; braces and whips.  Itis the pure medicinal nourishment  In Scott's Emulsion that quickly enriches the blood, strengthens the lungs  and helps-heal the air passages.  And mark this well���������Scott's Emulsion generates body heat as protection  against winter sickness. Get Scott's  at your drug store to-day. It always  strengthen, md builds up.  J4-S1      Soalt & llonat, Toronto. Ontario.  Deafness Cannot Be Cured  l>.v Icc.ii applications, as tliey cannot rcacli tlie  diseased portion ol' the ear. There is only one way  to cure deafness, ami that is by constitutional  remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed  condition of lli.c mucous lining of llie [.eustachian  Tube: When tin's tube is inflamed you have a  rumbling: sound or. imperfect licarinjr. and when  it is entirely closed, deafness is the result, and  unless the inflamation can be taken out aud this  tube restored lo its normal condition, hearing  will be destroyed forever: nine cases out of ten  are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing' but an  inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.  We will civc One .Hundred Dollars for any  .case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot  be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for  circulars, free.  - !���������*. J. CHUNKY iVCO.. Toi.koo. O.  Sold by Dru.irists, 75c.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  "Remember, tlie eyes of the natiou  are on you," exclaimed the constituent.  "I know it." replied Senator Sorghum. "And the nation's getting more  acutely discerning every day. The  time is gone when a man can assume  an impressive pose and y;et by as an  optical illusion."  As a vermicide there is no preparation that enuals Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator. It has saved the lives  of countless children.  The big drop iu immigration to  Canada since the war started is  shown in the figures for immigraticn  for 1.!Hi") given to the commons by  Hon. Dr. Roche, in answer to a question by Mr. R. M. Macdonald, l'iclou.  The total for tho year was only 4.S.-  460, as compared with :',84,87S for 1!H::-  14 and 40-,4::2 for tl)l.-i::. Tho volume  of immigration now is only about  one-eighfii of what is was two years  ago. Almost all of the new arrivals  of last year were from the United  States.  W. N. U. 1099  Miller's Worm Powders not. only  make tbe infantile system untenable  for worms, but by their action on the  stomach, liver aud bowels they correct  such troubles as lack of appetite, bil-'  iousness aiirl other internal disorders  that the worms create. Children  thrive upon them and no mailer what  condition their worm-infested stomachs may be in, they will show improvement as soon as the treatment  begins.  "So you don't believe in advertising, eh'."' scornfully remarked the up-  to-date burliness man    .  "No, I don't," insisted his sad-eyed  neighbor.    '1 got my wife that way."  Got a cold?.  Is your voice raspy���������is your chest  congested or sore?  If so, you are the very person that  Xerviliuo will cure in  a jiffy.  Nerviline is strong and penetrating,  ft sinks right iuto the tissues, takes  out inflammation and soreness, destroys colds in a truly wonderful'way.  Hub Nerviline over the chest���������rub on  ���������lots- of it, and watch that tightness  disappear. Nerviline won't blister, it  sinks in too fast���������doesn't simply stay  on the surface like a thick, oily liniment would." If the throat is raspy  and sore, rub it well outsido with  Nervilin., yiiif uko Nerviline as a gargle diluted .with warm-'water:- J use  one or two treatments like this and  your voice aud throat will- be quite  normal again.  Just.think of it���������for' forty years the  largest "used family medicine in this  country���������-Nerviliiie must be good,  must quickly relieve and cure a hundred ills that befall every family. Try  it for earache/ -toothache, coughs,  colds, sore chest, hoarseness and muscular pains in every part of the body.  Large family ' size bottle 50c; trial  size -tic at all dealers.  Germany's Great Mistake  Germany never believed that, ths  Dominions would raliy to the side of  Great Britain as they have done, or  that they would be faithful in the hour  of adversity: There were even _ome  of our owu publicists at home, who  shared the same profound miscalculations. The doubters were much more  in evidence in the old country than in.  tho Dominions, and attributed it to the  lack of knowledge' by people here of  their own empire. Possibly it'was  due in even greater measure to,, a  failure to realize tlie incredible power  of sentiment when really great emergencies arise., Blood is thicker than  water, and, after all, there had been  no doubt in the mind of the Dominions as to what Germany's intentions  were during all those years when, half.  our British politicians were trying to  persuade themselves, .in defiance of  all the evidence, that, she meant; tlio  British empire no harm.���������London Telegraph.  Aunt���������Willie, don't, you want to  help me  freeze the ice cream?  Willie���������Naw! I'll wait an' help you  thaw it after It's froze.  ;Officor (furiously)���������Vyhat the dooce  is the matter? Where are your shots  going?  'Irish Recruit (nervously)���������Sure I  diiiino, sir.    They left 'ere all '-.right!  Minard's     Liniment     Cures   Burns,  Etc.',   . -,"  ;,   '  Tape���������Why, hang it,;������������������': girl! that fellow only earns nine dollars a week!  Pleading Daughter���������Yes, but daddy,  dear, a week passes so quickly when  you're fond of oii8 another.  No matter how deep-rooted the corn  or wart, may be, it must yield to Hollo-  way's Corn Cure if used as direci-d.  Not   Missed  "fused to live in New- York," said  the man impressively.  "That so." drawled the little man,  quietly. "I was there the other day  and the town seemed to be getting on  all.right ���������without you."  No Truck With Traitors  We can have no dealings with Bulgaria or with her Tsar traitor, even,  should he, as is highly improbable,  seriously wish to have dealings with  us. The restoration of Serbia to her  rightful territory and li'er union with  her southern Slav kindred must,, indeed,, be essential objects of the allies: These objects preclude any  truck with'.Ferdinand of Cobourg, or  with his people, unless they dissociate  themselves from him. Even William  of Hohenzollern, with all his crimes,  is a more reputable sovereign.���������Loudon Times.  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.  Plaintiff's Lawyer���������I rest the ca3������.  Defendant's Ditto���������You    ought to;  it's  pretty weak.���������Boston Transcript.  Bpvril makei othet food������ nourish  you. It has a Body-building power  proved equal to from 10 to 20 timea  the amount of Bovril taken.  Could Hardly Live for Asthma,  writes one man, who, after years of  suffering, has found complete relief  through Dr. J. D. .Kellogg's . Asthma  Remedy. Now lie knows, how. ���������e'ed-  less has been his suffering. This  matchless remedy gives sure help, to  all afflicted "with asthma. Inhaled as  smoke or vapor it brings the help so  long neded.    Every dealer has  it or  can   get  saler.  it   for you  from  his   who'.'.  A  stitch   in  the  side   is  more  dis  tressing than a stitch  in  t.ima. ���������  LET US HELP YOU FIND THE MGHT.OIL  r I 'HE right oil in tlie right  place usually." costs less  because  j[    none of it is wasted.    Also it saves money by making: your  machine work more smoothly and,last longer.  The Imperial Oil Company makes a special oil exactly suited  to every part of every farm machine.  STANDARD GAS ENGINE OIL  Recommended by'.leading- builders for all types of internal combustion  engines, whether tractor or stationary, gasoline or kerosene. It keeps  its body, at high temperature, is practically free from carbon, and is  absolutely uniform in quality. t  PRAIRIE HARVESTER OIL  An.excellent all-round lubricant for exposed bearings of harvesters and  other farm machinery.-    Stays on the bearings; will not gum or corrode.  CAPITOL CYLINDER OIL  The most effective and economical lubricant for steam engine cylinders;  proven superior in practical competition with other cylinder oils.  ELDORADO CASTOR OIL  A hii_h-j>rade, thick-bodied oil for lubricating the loose hearings of farm  machinery,.sawmills and factory shafting.  THRESHER HARD OIL  Keeps the cool bearing cool. Does not depend on heat or friction to  cause it to lubricate.  STEEL BARRELS���������Ail  our   oils   can   be   obtained   in   2.S-gaI!on  and   45-galion   steel  barrels.    These   barrels   save    (heir  to>t  by eliminating leakage.     Vou use  every drop you pay for.  Clean and convenient. THE   SUN,    JRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  not, we will fradkly tell you so.  will run cor-  ectly.  Watch  Faults  Does your watch run  correctly?   If you experience any difficulty   with  it, leave   it  . with   us.      We   will  give it an expert examination. If it needs  .repairs  we can supply them at a moderate cost.   If it  does  A watch repaired by us  A. 0, MORRISON  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRANDFORKS, B. C.  ������to (&mnb 3avks Bun  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00  One Year (in the United States)     1.50  Address all communications to  Thk Gkand Forks Sun,  Phone Li74 ��������� Grand Forks, B. C.  FRIDAY, MAY .19, 1916  Any one reading the subsidized Tory newspapers nowadays might easily come to the  conclusion that under Premier Bowser's code  of laws it is a criminal offence to have a person arrested for perjury, especially if the perjury is committed in an attempt to save the  decadent government of the day. This" a is de-  plorabje state of affairs, and shows to what  depths some newspapers are ready to prostitute theircolumns(for patronage. The people of  the province can take heart,however. The same  conditions prevailed in Manitoba before the  downfall of the .Roblin government. In British Columbia the end of Bowserism is near at  hand.  he secured a job si* janitor iu the parliament buildings,  furnished one of the sensations at the taking of evidence  at the Vancouver by election "investigation" at Victoria  Thursday evening.  Parker Williams took the witness over his career in the  Vancouver Island strike.    Williams attempted jjto call   to  the witness' attention some remarks he made in   the horse  show building in Vancouver in December, L913, at  a   big  gathering addressed by Gosden.     Ernest Miller   objected  strenuously to getting this evidence as to the   character of  the witness, which Brewster  explained was   to   test   the  credibility of the witness.     Gosden admitted a   statement  he made at  that, time about   '"Bowser's coffee."     In this  address Gosden had declared thov ought   to put poison in  Bowser's coffee.    This statement next day was  put before  the jury hearing the miners' cases. Miller bucked all Wil  | Hams' efforts in this respect.    The witness said he was not  afraid   of the   questions,   but  still   Miller seemed to be.  Williams then referred to a public meeting   at   Extension  held   hy   Gosden, who  got   through the police where the  citizens could not.    Gosden admitted that at Ladystnith he  called on the miners   to ".start something" and he   would  "lead them."  Williams���������Did you tell them Bowser would not   arrest  you?  Witness���������I challenged Bowser to arrest me.  Within twelve months after these incidents Gosden got  a   job   as  janitor at the parliament buildings, which surprising fact, in light   of  his   record, was   brought out by  WilliamsVfurther questions.  The'people of British Columbia practically have paid for  the construction of the P.G.E. railway. Another "loan"  is to be voted the concern, but the contractors will own  the road after it is built, and besides will have realized  handsome profits on contracts for construction made with  themselves. That is our method of making millionaires  like "Bill" and "Dan "  The only trouble with the west is, tnat it is  becoming too highly civilized. In old pioneer  days when a man ran against a sti^ak of bad  luck, his friends and neighbors would extend a  helping hand; that is, if he was ait all inclined  to walk in the straight path. .Today everybody is chasing the almighty dollar, and when  a fellow commences to go down hill,every man  he meets tries to push him a few'feet iarther  down the grade. This is, apparently, present-  day civilization, but it is not humanitarian.  Of late we have noticed many men sitting on  the banks of the Kettle river, weeping because there are no more frontiers  to  pioneer.  The citizen of the United States who today  opposes preparedness is a short-sighted fool.  That country will have lots of enemies after  the present war has ended.  "No truck nor trade with the Yankees'  was a slogan that did its "bit" in winning the last federal election for the Tories. It  is a pitv that the men constituting the shell  committee at Ottawa did not observe the precepts of this rule. If they had done so, the  poor taxpayers of the coun try would now  be better off.  Short term government bonds and direct loans to concerns wishing to build ships to market natural products of  the province was the suggestion of H. C. Brewster, Liberal leader, made in the house last week. In the debate on  the government shipbuilding measure, which the Liberal  leader attacked as further burdening the province with  guarantees upon which the people might be called to pay,  as in the case of one railway company already, and another rail way very soon Mr. Brewster's speech was listened to intently. He did not attack the principle of the  bill and made it plain that he ,was very desirous of giving  some real assistance to the lumber business which, at  present, suffers from inability to market its products. But  he was unalterably opposed to the manner in which the  government proposes to go about guaranteeing promiscuous companies' bonds.  If   the   young   woman   who is serving six months' imprisonment with hard labor reads the report of the inquiry j  into blind pig affair, her regret that she was   not running I  her place in the interests of the Bowser candidate on election day must be very poignant indeed.���������Victoria  Times.  The premier again sees a "change in public opinion."  He reported that "dozens of men" who had voted against  the government in the by election in Vancouver had come  to him with assurances of support. We wonder if they  were the same "dozen" who gave him similar assurances  before the election. And how man)' "dozens" were there1?  Surely the "miraculous memory" took full note of the  number to the last penitent convert As a matter of fact,  Bowserism is dead beyond all possibility of resurrection  in Vancouver as_well as throughout the province. Great  heavens!    Have we not had years of it?���������Victoria Times.  One million dollars paid in commissions on  war contracts to men who do not even have to  help to pay the interest on the war loan!  Great glee of the government forces at the evidence of  their star witness in the Vancouver by fiction 'Investigation"-was iurned to stygian gloom last Thursday night,  when their star, Robert II. Gosden. was called before the  committee for cross-examination, for their flippant witness  of the morning was a changde man in appearance, becauso  he had at his elbow Detective Heather. In the morning  Gosden in the course of his testimony was telling a sensii  tional tale to damn the Liberal association, but he got in  a little too deep in the mire when he bombastically told of  having made an appointment in Vancouver with M. A.  Macdonald, the successful candidate, and then met him  in Victoria the following day, when he collected 850 from  him. Mr. Macdonald has taken the so-called investigation very cheerily, in spite of the evidence of jaii birds  and crooks the government procured in Seattle through  one John L. Sullivan, a nolorious saloonmnn of Seattle and  Vancouver, but ho thought it was time to call a halt when  Gosden declared he had obtained money from him. so  about 1 o'clock when Gosden was finishint.' his weird story  of allced plugging operations, the Vancouver member got  i,ut a warrant for his arrest on a charge of perjury.  CANADA'S GIFT  With tramp of feet, with beat of drum,  Unselfishly our boys still comp;  Fathers, brothers, sweethearts too,  To home and ltn-ed ones bid adieu.  Mothers give up their darling boys;  Sorrows take the place of joys,  Yei. willing are these Canadian mothers,  Who give their boys to fight for others.  God bless these mothpre herp, I pray,  Send home their boys to them some dav;  God guard the boys, ho noble and true,  Who go over sea their duty (o do.  Canada ha������ given her very  best;  Many, now, have gone to r^st  Fighting for England, the Motherland,  Showing bravery that is grand  Conscription never need touch Canada shore;  Thousands have gone, but still there are more���������  The Maple leaf boys are willing and true,  They come without asking, their duly to do.  ���������Mrs. Henry Jackson Gunterman.  Cascade, B. C.  a c  An admission on the part of.Gosden that  after   making  !iallen"e to Bowser to arrest him within twenty "months'  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times more reading matter than any  other Boundary paper. This fact accounts  for the rapid increase in our circulation.  Besides being read by all the intelligent people of Grand Forks, The Sun goes to every  ranch home in the Kettle and North Fork  valleys.    No other  Boundary paper can   give  advertisers this guarantee.  NOTICE TO FARMERS  Before buying your GARDEN  GRASS  Or FIELD GRAIN don't fail to see us.._  We can save you ���������money"'"/-  E. C. HENNIGERj  SECOND ST RE KT, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live  stock'.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous  attention.  J  In your favor is good printing.  It starts things off in your favor.  PeopSe read your arguments,  reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented. It carries  weight. Enterprising men use  GOOD PRINTING because itGETS  BUSINESS, if you don't already  know our kind of printing, let us  show you. It's a certainty that  we can save you money, too.  IT S  Y4p  J  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  lour  Gait 0  oai n  ow  Office!.  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Ffrst Street  Tklkphonkh:  OFKICK,  Klifi  HaNBKIn'.H RF.BIDENOK, H.W  John W'anamaker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, but the pu!l is .steady. It increases flay by flay and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   ;>o "er."  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs'  and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  Pays for The  Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary coin try  4 THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Oii.e;._nay make the following summary of the;"plugging"'case .without fear of.contradiction: v >:.-���������������������������������������������/  1. The government knew where  Lo find all the alleged pluggers, despite the fact that the Liberals were  alleged to have hired them.  2. The witnesses were on hand  before the investigation began.  . 3. The witnesses tue men of  dee--  perate character   arid   are   self con  fessed criminals.  4. The opposition is   not permit  ted to ask   embarrassing  questions.  5. The witnesses were brought to  British -.Columbia by . a . notorious  character.  6. The "select committee is select  only in .that it was chosen by the  premier.  There are other features but the  outstanding fact.seems to be that it  it an obvious "frame-up." The  parts.fitted too nicely to have- been  picked-up at random���������Vancouver  Sun.  The Select Committee  The select committee is rapidly  establishing the following facts:  That the Liberal leaders and scru  tineers did everything hi tneir pow  er to .prevent illegal voting.  That if there was any wrongdoing  il was not promoted by the. Liberal  party.  That there is every reason to believe that John   L.Sullivan,   acting  A stranger to an old resident of  the City ol' Knowledge: "Kindly  direct me.to the Road of Know-all "  Old Resident to Stranger: "For  this you must enquire of some one  on the Fool's Road, my friend, for  only in that neighborhood one hears  speak of sued a thing as Know- ill. '-  Stranger: "I have just arrived  from the City of Ambition, where I  have consulted a directory of this  city (Knowledge), and it mentions  distinctly the road I looking for  (Know-all)."  Old   Resident:    "I   am   well   acquainted   with   the  City of Knowledge,   and   the   only   'street or road  that I can recall, having anything of  'know' in it is 'Know-little.' If you  should   find   that    'Know little'  is  what you are looking for,   take   the  road of Hard Ltbor, beginning with  Great Difficulty street; leading on to  A-Little-Less Diliicuitjuast the street  of Mastering Technicalities.  The latter   is   rather a  long stre'et, and at  times   wearisome,    but   when   you  come to the end of   it, and are   not  yet too tired, and desire to go farther,    begin with   the  streets of Fair  Reasoning aud Impartial and Broad-  Judgment.     Round   the  corner   of  Doudtful-if you willever-know anything.    There you will have  a  full  view   of the street   How little one  may ever know.     With just  a   iittle  more walking, going the full  length  of  Humility  street,   you   will   find  yourseif in Know little.  "When you become bettFr ac  quainted with-the'City of Knowledge, which will not take long after  traversing the road directed, you will  find that it is as I fay, that there is  no such road as Know-all. You  will also conclude, as  you must, by  ou  as an agent for the government, was  primarily responsible for the alleged   lhaL time' that the "^"nation y  "plugging" in Vancouver.       ' I have 8a,ned of the Pt0ad   of   Kno  That the government paid certain 'a11' is from havin������ consulted  pluggers to vote in Vancouver and  paid them again to give evidence in-:  volving the name of   the   candidate-  for whom they voted, under'the"al-  l^ged belief that he was   the   "wet"  candidate.  ..���������If considered in the light of the  testimony that Has been given, these  facts' appear obvious Before the  enquiry is concluded t(-ey may be  proven beyond even Mr. Bowser's  ready denial.���������Vancouver Sun.  rectory,   hot   of  knowledge, out  ignorance. For the present, farewell.'  now-  a  di-  of  The Road to Know-all  Miss Clara Goidenthal,of Toronto,  in the qu lint and interesting din.  logue which follows, prove* th- t  she has reflected on the "philosophy  of life to some purpose:  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. It uses no indirect or  questionable methods to secure sub  sccribers.  Lady Barber  in  Hotel Province  Billiard Room  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering -Neatly  Done  R.C.McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  THE  LONDONDIRECTORY  (Published Annually)   ���������������������������".'..''���������  Knnbles traders  throughout  the- world ��������� to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being a complete commercial guide to London mid Its  ���������suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and foreign .Markets thoy supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the I'orts to which they sail,  anil indicating the approximate Sailings;  PIIOV.NCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom. ���������  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on recoipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards lor $5, orhirger advertisements from $15.  THE \M\m MKECTORY CO., LTD.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.  CORRECT ENGLISH  HOW TO USE IT  Josephine Tukck Baker, Editor.  Dealers in  resfi and Salt Meats  - Fish and Poultry  Our cTViotto: "Quality- and Service"  Markets in Nearly All the Boundary  and Kootenay Towns  A MONTHLY MAGAZINE  For Progressive Men and Women,  Business and Professional; Club  Women, Teachers, Students,- Minis  .���������'ters, Doctors,' Lawyers, Stenogra  pliers, and for all who wish to  Speak and Write  Correct English.  PARTIAL LIST OF CONTENTS  Your  Every Day   Vocabulary��������� How  to enlarge it.  Words,   Their   Meanings   find   Their  ...Use's���������Pronunciations    with   illustrative sentences.  Helps for Speakers  Helps for Writers  Helps for Teachers.  Business English for the Business Man  Correct English for the Beginner.  Corract English for the,Advanced Pu-  .       pi!.  '���������'-���������     "'������������������������������������.:'       y:C  Shall and Will:   Flow to   Use  Them.  Should and Would: How to Use Them  Sample'Copy 10c " Subscription Price  82 00 a Year.  ���������-'    . / . Evanston, Illinois.  First Street  Grand Forks  H. W. Breen, c7Wanager  Get "More Money" for your Foxes  Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Fur bearers collected in your section  SHIP YOI7U FUKS DIHEC.T to "SHUBEHT'Mhe lamest  house In the World dealing exclusively in NORTH AMERICAN RAW FDHS  a reliable���������responsible���������sate Kurllou.se with an unblemished reputation existing for "more than n third of a century," a lonsr successful record ofsondinff Fur Shippers prompt,SATISFACTORY  AND I'RCoFITABLH returns. Write for "Cllt J&fjuuert feftlpptr."  the only reliable, ut .urate market report and price list published.  Wriio for it-IS'OW-H'rt FRKK  A   R   SHHRFRT   Inr   25-27'V5ST AUSTIN AVE.  /-_,, ������>. _3ou oi.._\ a, inc. Dopt c 87 Chicago, u.s.a.  TJiywu^_nax_i_xn ~v_-������  ssuringYour  usmess  A policy of advertising is a  policy of life assurance, and the  protectiion thus secured is  well worth its annual cost.  Old Customers die or move  away���������they must be replaced,  Old customers are subject to  the ��������� influence of tempation���������  they may be induced to divide  their custom���������to do some of  their shopping at a competitor's.  New customers to this community will shop with you���������  .Jjecome regular customers���������if  they are invited to do so.  Your competitor's advertising  is'an influence which must be  offset if you are to maintain  your trade,.  Not to advertise regularly to  the readers of  THE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is to leave your business unprotected.  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising.  You owe it to yourself to get  the most for your money, the  best goods and the best service.  And if you find that your inclination is to shop where you  are invited to'sLop rather than  continue to be a customer of  the shop which never solicits  your good will, you need have  no compunction of conscience.  Shop Where You Are  Invited to Shop  HKiMKHTOASH PRICKS paid for old Siiivm*  at'd    Itiiitirc.'  mid Slnre  ifSVn.    K.  0.  IY'oklmiri,   .-'ifoiid- THE    SUN,    GKAND    FORKS,    33. d  ion  Can quickly be OYnrcom. by  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  ���������   Purely vegetable  ���������set surely and  gently on the  liver. Cure  oilio.jnejs,  Headache,  Di__i-  Bess, and Indigestion.    They  do  their duty.  Small Pill, Small Doto, 3m������U Prico.  Genuine must bear Signature  Dangers of Cat Kissing  It must be a terrifying revelation,  to those ladies v.-ho kiss their cats,  that has been made by Professor  Fiocci, the Italian chemist. He lias  found by experiment that when a cat  licks its lips it spreads over them a  saliva in .which" there are swarms of  minute bacilli "not free from danger  lo human beings. When lie inoculated rabbits and guinea-pigs with this  noxious substance they died -"within  Hventy-four hours; and he has come  lo the* conclusion that it is dangerous  for ladies, to indulge in the habit of  kissing their cats.  WHY     MANITOBA     MAN    PRAISES  DODD'S    KIDNEY    PILLS  After Experimenting With Other  Medicine3 Max Hanjook Found in  Dodd's Kidney' Pills the Cure That  He Sought.  Pleasant Home, Man.���������(Special).���������  Mr. Max Hanjook, a well known resident of this place, who, after an extended period of ill-health is feeling  strong and hearty again, is spreading  broadcast the good news that he found  a new lease of youth in Dodd's Kidney Pills. '  "I tried all kinds of other pills, but  they didn't help me very much," Mr.  Hanjook says. "But '-'Dodd's- Kidney  Pills have made me i'eel like a different man. I feel like a young fellow  again. I want everybody to know that  Dodd's - Kidney Pills have done for  me everything that has been claimed  for  them."  Dodd's Kidney Pills make men and  women feel young again because they  spread good health, air over the body,  Dodd's Kidney Pills act directly on  the kidneys. They made the kidneys  strong and healthy and thus put them  in condition to strain all impurities,  all the seeds of disease, out of the  blood. The cleansed blood circulating  all through-' the body gives new  strength- and energy everywhere.  That's why Dodd's Kidney Pills are  popular all over Canada.  Are yoar hands chapped,  cracked, or sore? Have you  "cold cracks" which, open and  bleed when the skin is drawn  tight? Have you a cold .ore,  frost bite, or chilblains, which  at times makes it agony for you  to jro about your duties ? If so,  , Zam-Buk will give you relief,  and will heal the frost-damaged  skin.  Miss B. Strojsa, of East Hansford, N.S., writes: "My hands  were bo badly chapped I was unable to put them in .water. All  remedies failed to heal until I  | tried Zam-Buk. Perseverance  with this balm completely healed  tho sores."   ..- .;,-'���������',  Zam-Buk heals cats, bur na, braises,  cores eczema, piles, chxpp.d bauds,  cold cores, frost bites, aud all skin  diseases and Injuries. Refuse substitutes. At _U drUKBUts ������nd stores,  B������c box. -.. ���������.���������s..  J.  Plowing and Shelling  A letter from France says: "There  is a most terrific fight going on on  our right. The roaring is continuous  aud terrible. We���������i.e., our battalion���������  are not in it at present, but may have  to join in. at any moment. Wo havo  done a fair amo-.nt of 'strafing' since  we have been here and the Germans  have suffered as thoy deserve to.  '-The destruction is too, awful . for  words; nil round villages and towns  are laid hat! What has become.of  the. wretched inhabitants. God knows!  A few stick to the place, although  shells fail round all  live in tlie cellars, I  few go on plowing-  ing over their fields;  chance." .       ,   '  the time.    They  suppose.    Some  '"with  shells   fly-  they take their  mS QUICK RELIEF  ACSNTS  Wanted in every town and village,  to take orders for the best Made-to-  Measure    Clothing in  Canada.    Cood  commissions.    MagLificent Samples.  STERLING TAILORING CO.,  535 College Street - Toronto  High   Finance  "Another new hat. You 'should really save your money with the price of  everything going up."        \  '���������But why'.V The longer I have it,  the less I cstn bu:- with it."  is no more nec_������aary  than Smallpox,_ Army  c-perlencs has demonstrate,  the almost mlroculoul e'H-  eacy, ainlhaimlessness.otAntityyhold V_������la������Ue������,  15c v_ccin���������ls_ NOV/ by your physician, you and  your family. It is more vital than house Insurance.  Ask yov.~ physician, druee'sti or scud for "Have  you had 1',-phoid?" telltn. or Typhoid Vaccine,  Jesuits from use, and danger from Typhoid Carrleri.  THE fiJTT.a  LABORATORY,  BERKELEY, CAL  ���������H0DUCIH6 VACCIMEI - ������RU_������ UHDEP1 U. S. ������0V. IICC-II  1J  WHEN BABY IS ILL  v  Vy'lie'ii baby is  ! will so quickly  ������_X~>     Granulated _-yeHdst  ^yes iuthimed by .-po.ure  g������ to Cold Wind, and Dust  y7~ '^tS&Pff- C quickly relieved by Murina  YOUR O to Bye lt.msdy.. No Smarting, just Bye Comfort   At Your Druggists'  fiOcper Bottle. Murine EyeSalveinTubes 25c.  For Book of the Eye Free write  Jfturin* Eya Remedy Company, Chicago  ill no other medicine  relieve him as will  Baby's Osvn Tablets. They go right  to UuVu-qot of most childhood ailments  ���������thosa _flnuigeu.e_.ts of tlie stomach  and bosvels which earrse difficult teething, colds, constipation, vomiting and  simple fevers. They cleanse tlie bowels aud sweeten the stomach and drive  out all cause of illness. Concerning  them Mrs. Win. Evers. Gilks, N.B.,  says: "We always keep a box of  Baby's Own Tablets iu .the���������house as  we havo found them an excellent medicine for little ones." The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at .5 cents a box from Tlie Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Broekville,  Out.  Something in That I     Burglar���������The only thing I'm kicking  John-Just one more  kiss,  darling, i f'^ju is bein' Identified byaraan that  before we say good-bye. ! ������������p his head under the bedclothes the  :\label-Oh, John, you've had enough j Wll0-e iime-    rhats wro"������-  ���������wait till tomorrow night.  John���������Delays are dangerous: tomorrow night I may be dead, or���������  you niay have ben eating onions.  "lie  is  some   painter,  believe  me."  "To what school does he belong?"  "To the utilitarian."  "Oh, signs and fences."  MORE THAN EVER  Increased   Capacity   For   Work  Many former tea and coffee drinkers who have mental work to perform  day after day, have found a better  capacity and greater endurance by us-  ing Postum.   A woman writes:  "[ had drank coffee for about twenty  years, and linally had what, the doctor  called 'coffee heart.' 1 was nervous  _ud extremely despondent: hud little  mental or physical strength left; had  kidney trouble and constipation."  (Tea is just as injurious because it  contains caffeine, the saint.- drug found  in coffee).  "Tlio  first  noticeable  benefit  which  followed   tlie   change   from   coffee   to j  Postum   was   tlie   improved   action  of i  the   kidneys   and     bowels.     In     two!  weeks   my   heart  action   was  gremly  improved  and my nerves steadier.  "Then   i   became   less   despondent,  and   the   desire     to   be   active   iii'.ain  .showed proof of renewed physical ami  mental strength.  "I formerly did mental work and  hud to give up on account of coffee,  but since using Postum 1 am doing  Ir.uV menial labor with lens fatigue."  N'a 1112 given |,y Canadian Postum Co.,  Windsor, Out.  Postum conies in two forms.  Postum Cereal���������the original  form -  If All Played Oat,  Try This Prescription  When that overpowering weariness  and a never-rested feeling conies over  you, it"sliows some serious disorder  is undermining your health. Tiie cure  is simpla. Build up the system and  nourish the body back to health by  pure wholesome blood.  Tii.e one sure  means of doing  this  is   with     Dr.  Hamilton's   Pills.    They  are a marvellous aid to appetite���������convert all    you eat into nutriment and  tissue-building material.   Thus a weak  body is supplied with new nerve fibre,  hardy muscle and firm flesh.    Lasting-  good health is sure to follow,    if you  ; really want to get weli and stay well,  j use br. Hamilton's  Pills, _iJc per box  I at all dealers.  to  'he man who wairs for opportunity  knock finds   tiie   waiting  good.  must be well boiled, 15c and _."������c packages. ���������  Instant Postum���������a soluble powder  ���������dissolves quickly in ��������� cup of hot  water, and, with cream ami sugar,  makes a delicious beverage instantly.  20c and  50c  tins.  Both forms are equally delicious  stud cost  about' the sumo per cup,  "There's-a Iteason" for Postum  ��������� sold by (li'ocer.-i.  A   Pill     for    Brain     Workers.���������The  man   who   works   with   his   brains   is  more   liable   to   derangement,   of   I lie  I digestive sysfoiii   than   tlie   man   who  | works with his hands, because the one  (���������alls  upon  his  nervous  energy  while  ���������Iii.   oilier applies  only  his   muscular  '- strength,    p.rain fag be go Is irregular!-  j lies of tlie stomach and liver, and the  j best remedy that can be used is  Par-  : melee's   Vegetable    Pills.     They   are  i specially  compounded  for such  cases  ��������� and all those who use them can certi-  ; fy to their .superior power.  A young reporter who took his first  check to tlie haul; and was asked by  tlie cashier to endorse if on ihe buck,  wrote: "1 heartilv endorse I his che-ck."  W.  N. U.   1099  |     In tho train of Alexander the Great.  I during   his     Asiatic   ennrpi"sts   wore  ��������� some  observant,    persons    who  made  j notes of what th y saw, when not  too  ��������� busy killing off tlie inhabitants, and  in these written documents Is told  the story of "a reed growing iu [udla  which produces honey without bees."  Tims sugar cane evidently was well  known in that part of the world in  2.10 B.C.  Reason Enough  Sleigh���������I see he writes typewritten .letters, to'his. lady?  Spy���������Sure, she's taken up studying  character  by  handwriting.  Recruitng Official���������One gran'father  living? Is ho on your father's or  mother's..shle?-  Recruit���������Oh, 'e varies, s.r; 'e sticks  up for both on 'em���������-a sort o' nootral.  Marion Bridge, C.B., May,.��������� 30, ���������'02.  I have handled MINARD'S LTNI-  MI.NT during the past year. It is always the first Liniment asked for  here, and unquestionably the best seller of all the different kinds of Liniment I handle.  NEIL  FERGUSON.  ��������� Don't complain about pains in your oic.  ���������wlien the remedy lics^i:igltt to limul. Clin 1'illi  stop 1)R.kncl������.s, si ml thev do it in on cii.Hy  imUiral way by going right to the root of t_������  trouble ���������  Tho Oil for the Fanner.���������A bottle  of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil in the  farm house will save many a journey  for the doctor. It is'not .only good for  tlie children when talcen with- colds  and croup, and for the mature who  suffer from pains and aches, but  there are directions for its use on sick  cattle. There should always be a  bottle of it in the house.  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  "Willie, you haven't said whether  you thanked Mr. Carr for taking you  out for a ride."  ������������������Yes, mother, I thanked him.Vbut I  didn't tell you, because he said, 'Don't  mention it.'"  Carl Maria von Weber,, the celebrated composer, wrote a piano piece  which a friend pronounced -'unplayable,  as one chord had a note in the centre  which could not be reached by either hand. "Ach, see me do it!" answered, the composer, and he struck the  note with his nose.  Customer--But -why have- rabbits  gone up so iu price? They're wild  ones, aren't they? So you can't say  it's the cost of keeping them!  Shopkeeper���������No, mum, .but tho  truth is, since the best shots have  gone ".to the war, it takes so many  cartridges  to  kill  'em.  FORTH&.& W5DNEY9  C:u ritta.net ou the kidneys and tha  blnddcr. They .soollic nud'li.enl the iiifliiiii._  organs,-,:which are causitisf the Biifl'crt���������{r-  Neglect your kidneys uud swollen hands ami  feet,.-wrists and ankles, are likely to follow.  A dose of Ciu Pills in time saves a world of  pain.  You will realize their value when you rend  what Mrs. ]. 1'. T. Wedge, of -Suiiuiiersid*  T.E.I, writes:  "Gin Hits are the jji-eatcst of all Kidney remedies and a medicine which U at  .. - present doing- me"n world of good.   They  are worth their weight  in   gold  to  any  sufferer."    .  Get GIN Ptr,I,S lo-dav tit vour dealer'..  50c. a box,'or 6 boxes for'fci.oO.    Trial treat-  meat FREE if you write .-.'.- .,  National Drug 8c Chemical Co.  of   Canada,  Limited,   Torcmfca  Sir E. Grey's Advice  Sir Edward Grey, in the British  house of commons, has been deprecating tiie publication in English journals of articles and cartoons calculated to be-offensive, to rulers or people  of neutral nations. Sir Edward's position is a sound one, but his taking lt  may have little effect. How .is a small  minded person to show that lie is a  patriotic if lie cannot insult a foreigner?���������Montreal   Gazette.  An Interesting Explanation of How This Dreaded  Condition is Brought About.  ��������� You take out the garden hose in the spring', turn on the water, aud if the rubber has  got hard and brittle the tubing bursts and yrater spurts out in all directions.  The arteries of; the human body may be likened to small ru'bber pipes, which sjo  everywhere through the body and carry blood to the hands' and l'eet, as well as lo tho  nerves, muscles and vital organs.   They carry all the blood in the human system, and  it! this blood is burdened with the poisons left over when  the liver and kidneys are not properly performing their  filtering work, these poisons form a deposit on the inside  walls of the arteries.  The deposit tints formed gradually thickens  and  hardens the walls of the arteries.   The tiny blood vessel  of the liver are'.affected, and thence comes that'fatal  disease���������cirrhosis -of the liver.   The cells of the kidneys  become  starved for want  of blood,   and  Bright's disease gets its start.  In health'the arteries have the'elastieity  of rubber, and expand, contract, or elongate, as required by the demands of the  blood pressure. Hardened, the arteries  are like so much 'brittle rubber tubing.  The blood pressure comes on, the tubing  bnrstSj and the resulting blood clot on the  brain causes apoplexy.  It will he plainly seen that-the  cause of trouble is in tiie inefficient  condition of the liver and kidneys.  "When those filtering organs are  kept healthy and active, find tho  bowels regular in the removal of  waste matter, there is no chance  for such dreadful conditions as  hardening of the arteries bring  about.  As in all forms of serious disease, prevention is the only wise course to follow. You can positively depend on Dr. Chase's  Kidney-l/iver Pills to awaken the action of liver  and kidneys, and also ensure Ihe regularity bt:  movement of the bowels. It is only by the activity of these organs lhat: the blood can be kept  pure and free from uric acid aud other substances wit it'll' form deposits in tlie arteries and  at other points in the human system, causing  pain, suffering; and serious disease.  "When you think of the scores of common  ills, such as colds, indigestion, biliousness, headaches, backaches, etc.. which arise from a torpid  condition of these organs, you will better understand the reason why Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills are the favorite family medicine in many  thousands of homes. By keeping the liver, kidneys and bowels active they cure the common  ills of life, and prevent serious disease. One pill.  a dose. L'5 cents a box. a.ll dealers, or Kdmau-  son. Hales & Cor, Ltd., Toronto.  ������*\ Cha.se'.-. ltecipe Hook,  -,ui������J selected rcipes, sent free, If you mention thl.i paper. THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C,  SOME    ASTOUNDING    FIGURES    ARE    PRESENTED  epiannei  Chicago Herald Gives Some Particulars About the Remarkable  Development of This Country Within Recent Years, and'  Tells How Canada is Coming Into Pier Own  o-  In connection with the opening of  the Chicago Herald's .industrial exhibition, in the Ashland building, corner  North Clark and Randall streets, a recent edition of this paper had the following to say about the prosperity in  Canada.:'  "When Canada/closed her books for  1915 she found iier farmers prosperous" beyond expectations, her industrial plants running overtime, her natural resources' pouring" out wealth  from- hitherto undeveloped sources,  End. her railroads showing the greatest net earnings in their history.,:    ;  "From, two items alone Canada added $900,000,000 in new wealth '.during  ���������the year, and over 70 per cent, of it  was accumulated during tlie last six  months. Her- crops returned! over  $400,000,000 and her industries over  $500,00(1,000. Her exports to the United States in one year increased $100,-  625,368. and her imports decreased  $74,504,604.       ���������:.'  '���������-.',.. ������������������;:  "These astounding figures in them-  eelves demonstrate to what an extent  Canada is coming into her own. Canada has built on firm foundations.  Her bank deposits during 1915 increased   over  $86,000,000.,-.-'  '"Important as her industrial growth  has proved to be, the Dominion did  not neglect; lier rich farm territories,  knowing that upon their development  depends her growth. No country wrote  a brighter page of 'history .-in agriculture in 19.15 than Canada, but an extraordinary combination of circumstances, the like of which the American continent may never see again, is  partly responsible for her success.  She was called upon to supply foodstuffs for Great Britain, her allies; and  for her soldiers, at the front, and tlie  necessity brought corresponding effort. She has a new and fertile soil,  and the weather conditions of the  year were ideal. Her government's  policy of encouraging tiie raising of  choice grain was never more-effective.  "This combination-gave.-the Dominion farmer-a consummation of his  dreams, "Two in one yield:" Nearly a  billion bushels of grain were produced, and, of this, 336,258,000: were! --in  wheat. Alberta, Saskatchewan, and  Manitoba grew 304,200,000 bushels, the  remaining ;!2,$58,000 bushels coming  from British Columbia, Ontario, Que-  *bec and the maritime provinces. Tlie  farms of Alberta averaged 36.16 bushels per acre, those of Saskatchewan  28.75 and those of Manitoba 2S.50.  ���������'This great harvest brought money  to the prairie provinces, and brought  it with a rush. Up'to November 21  the Canadian West received 2132,000,-  000 for its consignment of wheat.  "Canada's present prosperity, however, does not depend only on its land.  She is working overtime in her factories and mines. At tlie time of the  outbreak of the war a' small arsenal at  Quebec, employing 300 men, was the  only plant engaged in the making of  war munitions in all the Dominion of  according to D. A.  the British minister  villages, towns and  the    Dominion  ars  Canada.    Today,  Thomas, envoy of  of munitions, 100  cities  throughout  engaged  plies."  in  the  making of war sup-  Trie Price For Poppy Heads  Iu view of the steps being taken in  this country to restrict the sale of  laudanum, it may be noted that, according to the board of agriculture,  the white variety of the opium poppy  Is still grown in several parts of England, notably Lincolnshire. The crop  Is always a precarious one, but there  is a steady market . for the poppy-  heads. Belgium used to supply a proportion of the heads used in this country, but not sufficient for the loss of  her crop to cause serious shortage this  year. The price paid for poppy heads  is 12s to 15s per 1,000 for large size,  end Ss to 10s for medium.  Live Stock Values  Tlie census and statistics office, Ottawa, places ihe average value of  horses In Ontario, at 5123; milch cows,  $61: other cattle, $44; sheep, $8, and  swine,   15.  Approximately the total value of  farm animals in Canada at the end of  December may be estimated as $750.-  667,000, compared with $725,530,000  in 1914, tlie values for each description being as follows: Horses $370,-  37S.000; milch cows. $164,224,000;  other cattle, ��������� $151,477.000; sheep,  ^10.225,000, and  swine, $4S,3G3.000.  "Jones, the new millionaire, is a  mighty unassuming chap, isn't he?"  "Oil, I don't know. He never impressed me that way particularly."  "Well, he lias me. Why, several of  us were out with him the other night  and it was quite a party, and, you  know, no one would ever suspect  Jones had a cent.''  ���������     The Usual Talk  "Say, old man," quoted tiie farmer,  "I wish you'd train my son to be a  lawyer in your office. There's nothing in farming."  '���������'I'll do ii/' assented tlie lawyer,  "provided you'll take my son on your  farm.    There's nothing in tlie law."  Care With Well Water  Pollution  Comes From  Many Sources  and Precautions Should be  Taken  Melting snow, carrying with It in  solution much of the refuse and decaying matter accumulated during the  winter, constitutes a serious danger  to .the water supply from wells. Many  wells aro so constructed as to allow  surface water'to find its way around  th-) tops,' while in. others, particularly,  dug; wells, it seeps in through the  brick lining near the top. Where there  is any clanger of this pollution it is a  measure of safety to boil the water before it" is used for human consumption.  For lining dug wells reinforced concrete has been successfully used. Concrete may be made practically impervious to water, so that a concrete-lined dug well can be polluted only'from  the bottom.  The water supply on the farm is al-  ways an important matter, and '".oo  much care cannot be taken in its location and protection. The farm well  should-be placed where the surface  drainage from all possible sources cf-  contamination is away from the well.  If possible, it is advisable to provide  impervious floors with watertight  drains for farm buildings and stock-  pens. Under the same conditions concrete manure pits might well be provided not only to prevent the liquid  manure from polluting the neighboring soil but to save the manure. No  garbage, manure or rubbish should  be dumped into sinks or basins in  tlie immediate neighborhood, and such'  basins should be fenced off and kept  free from polluting matter. The house  should be provided with some safe  method ox sewage disposal, while slops  and garbage from the kitchen should  be deposited in tightly covered garbage cans and disposed of by burying  in the fields, burning, etc. The use  of privy vaults and -leaching or overflowing cesspools should also be absolutely avoided, as they are likely to  be sources of the worst contamination.  Need of Rotation  Very Few Farmers Appear to Follow a  Systematic Rotation  At dairymen's conventions, live  stock breeders' meetings, seed growers' conferences, and everywhere else  where farmers congregate to discuss  their problems wo have been hearing  speakers emphasize the advantages  of adopting some good system of crop  rotation, but the speech-making, on  tin's subject as well as on many-  others seems to have been in vain if  the first hand information obtained  by the commission of conservation,  and recently published in their report, is any criterion. Among the  100 farmers visited on P.E.I, only  one is reported as following a really  systematic rotation. In Nova Scotia  there were nine, in New Brunswiclc  19, while in Quebec, there were 200  farms visited and out of this number there were none following a short  rotation, but the majority of them  left the land in hay and pasture for  from six to eight years, after which  they would break it up and reseed'  again to grass and clover. In Ontario, among the 200 farmers visited,  there- were only eight following a  rotation which-could be called systematic. In tlie Prairie Provinces a  rotation including grass and hoed  crops is almost unknown.  It is difficult to obtain accurate figures regarding the annual loss from j  smut, hut that it is very great is i  acknowledged.' yet out of 500 farmers'  visited in Quebec and the Maritime}  Provinces only three treated their j  seed grain for smut. This is very;  regrettable since the treatment is in-'  expensive, simple and effective. Jn j  the Prairie Provinces neirlv every i  farmer treats for smut. j  Every year there is a complaint re-}  garding the difficulty in securing n>  catch of clover and grass. This is I  due, it is claimed, to tlio small j  amount of seed, sown per acre. On |  Prince Fdward island the amount of;  clover seed sown per acre is only two j  pounds; in Quebec, it is 'three1,  pounds: while in other provinces it.  is more, but even where the average!  amount sown is largest, it is found I  to be only about half of what it i  should be to secure results. Common I  red clover when sown alone should j  be seeded  at    the  rate    of 10 to 12i  Comprehensive  Plans   For the   Eeauti-  fication of Ottawa and Hull  Comprehensive plans for the beauti-  fication, development and replanning  J of the Canadian capital have 'been.presented, to parliament. 'Die -flnanca  minister laid on the table of the house  the report, of the federal town planning commission, which .was'appointed in June of 19.1.3, under the chairmanship of Sir Herbert Holt, to drtnv  up a plan for tlie beatititica'Jon of Ottawa and Hull, tlie location and architectural character of the public buildings, park systems/traffic and transportation arrangements/etc.  The commissioners, after two years  of very careful and expert investigation, have made elaborate recommendations for a federal district and  a federal capital rivalling in beauty,  convenience and impressiveness wh-if .  has been done at Washington or al(  any oilier capital cities of the world. '  The plans along which development  should'proceed are given, but there  is no estimate of cost, In this respect,  however, the coamrissioners declare  that the expenditure could run over  a series of years, and the return in  beauty and in the industrial econo-  I mies of cily organization would be  ' commensurate with the total cost.  The members of the commission  consisted of Sir Herbert S. Holt, Sir  Alexander Lacoste, prank Darling of  Toronto and R. Home Smith of Toronto, and the mayors of Ottawa and  Hull. The chief consultant on city  planniiig.wa.s Mr. E. H. Bennett, and  the consulting engineer, Mr. E. L.  Cousins.".-Under'them there has been  i an expert working staff, preparing tiie  ' detailed plans of improvement and a  comprehensive survey of Ottawa and  its environments.  The commission strongly recommends that nothing of tlie elaborate  nature suggested should be attempted  without first establishing a federal  district and securing for the federal  authorities adequate control of local  government, as has been done at  Washington. The proposed federal  district should extend from Chats  Falls, at the head of Lake Deschencs,  some thirty miles east of Ottawa, to  about four miles east of the present  city limits, and about ten miles north  and south from Parliament Hill.  Another main proposal is the establishment of a national park or  forest reserve in the Laurenfiau Hills  and on the slopes on the-north side  of the Ottawa River. An area of  from 75,000 to 100,000 acres, the report says, can be secured at comparatively small cost, -which'could-be  preserved for all time to the people  of Canada, and, which would afford  an excellent fish and game preserve  within a very few miles of tlie capital  for all years to .come.  CANUCKS  WIN. REPUTATION   AS  GOOD FIGHTERS  Bombing Party Crept Up to German Trenches, Cutting the Barb  Wire.-Entanglements, and in a Hand to Hand Engagement  Carried Everything Before Them  M6re Fallacies Exposed      !  . The Canadians have won a j-eptiU-  jlion  as good  fighters in hand-to-hand  Pertinent  Answers  to  ths  Arguments  Used' by  the   Liquor   Interests  ii. They quote statements favorable  to the use of'alcohol, said to have  been -made by eminent physiologists at  a convention in Cambridge; among  those present was the celebrated Dr.  Michael Foster. They didn't teil.us  that that'was-long years ago, for Dr.  Foster was a distinguished man, advanced in years when I-was a student.  I doubt if they can point to one single  book on medical practice published in  the last ten years that does not definitely teach that alcoholic liquors  increase the liability to disease, especially consumption. Even tiie hand  hook prepared by military doctors in  1.9.11 for the guidance of tlie Royal  Army Medical Corp.teaches that, and  also that it lessens the efficiency of  the men and increases the tendency  to disease, and advises that it be not  permitted on the inarch  encounters. Their ability in this respect was .lately demonstrated when  an expedition of 2������ started out on a  trench raid and returned with 23, having accounted for about double their  ! number and destroyed two machine  guns and a considerable portion of  trench.  ���������There  had     been  ness in the  German  bombing attack was  darkness   . fell     the  crept forward, making  a   certain   lh"eli-  trenches  and  a  planned.    When  bomb-throwers  slow progress.  A false move, a cough or a sound of  any kind    meant instant death.    The  Prussian guards in the: German  trenches were apparently in merry  mood, and snatches of a- love-song  came- occasionally, from the trench.  At last a barbed-wire entanglement was reached. They were stouter than had been anticipated. It took.  a long time, but the harrier was cut.  There was a delay. Another party  further along the line was not yet  They say  that tlie drunkard  is {ready for the final rush. Patiently they  Money-Making- Devices  Many New and  as  a   Res  Clever Devices in  Use  ���������ult  of the  War  Not since the great cycle boom a  quarter of a century ago have British  inventors made more money on patented devices than during the present  war.  One of the fortunate inventors of  the modern hand grenade, used so effectively j'n the ailied trenches, is reported to have netted upward of seven  hundred thousand dollars in royalties.  The inventor of tlie Gardweil machine  gun" is reputed to be richer by three  thousand dollars, in addition to a royalty of fifteen dollars per gun manufactured. The ingenious designer oil  the "JBors" periscope trench rifle, with  which the Australians are equipped,  has received a large sum for his patent  rights. A life-saving appliance in gas  attacks brought its owners orders  valued at two hundred thousand dollars. Numerous patents have been  taken out for adapting and simplifying  existing machinery for tho manufacture of munitions and other articles.  The majority of the successful war  inventions "were put to commercial  use before submitting them to the  government. For instance, a special  box for carrying hand grenades can  be used for other purposes when fhe  war is over, and tlie inventor already  has laid the foundations for a most  lucrative business. Some of tlie most  striking inventions are a non-inflammable substitute for celluloid, a substitute for glass, a process for treating  municipal refuse, removing the solder,  tin and chemicals from scrap, tinned  and galvanized articles, and for utiliz-  the prohibitionists' only asset. Oh, no.  not by any means; we have many serious charges against the liquor .-traffic.-of -which J shall mention only one.  The taxes actually collected in the  nine wettest states in 1011 were 60%  higher1 than in the eight prohibition  slates. Why should i Ue taxed to  care for the paupers, orphans and  criminals that they make? The license fees do not pay a quarter of the  expenses-they cause.  8. They say that domestic unhappi-  ness frequently causes drunkenness,  instead of drunkenness causing domestic unhappiness. Isn't that gall? If  that be true how is it that in Canada  the- provinces that have most local  prohibition have the least crime and  the provinces -.that have', least local  prohibition have nearly forty times  as much crime as Prince Edward island, which is entirely under  tion? :;. ���������  'j. They' are getting ,VerJ\ anxious  about the condition of the church, and  fear that it is going to the had, but it.  is worthy of note that the cau^e of  their anxiety is the growing tendency  of tlie church to advocate prohibition'.*  10. They say that one of the greatest evils confronting us .today.'is the  spread of the -monstrous theory- that  law can take the place of moral education. That is too bad, but where is  such a nonsensical theory taught?  certainly not in Canada or in any  English speaking country. A great  many laws are prohibitive, but they  seem to object to only the one that,  would prevent them selling booze.  11. They say that without booze  on which to'practice self-control, men  would "lose all sense of responsibility  and gradually sink down 'until they  become prohibitionists." I suppose  like. Lloyd George and Kitchener and  Sir David Eeatty and Sir Frederick  Treves and thousands of other great  and good- men They seem to despise such men as these as the dirt  under their feet. It is hard account-1  ing for tastes.���������H. Arnott, .M..B., _M.C.  P.S. ���������  waited; they even joined in whispers..  At length the signal came that tho  other party was ready to advance.  The Canadians bounded forward. A  Prussian sentry started up to sound  tlie alarm, but lie was shot dead by  the officer.  The  Prussians   were  now  aroused.  Flares burst    out all along the line  and" revealed-'a  trench  full  of Prussian Guards.    Tlie    Canadians rushed  in, throwing'their bombs and bayonet-  j ing freely.    Their leader was already  * wounded.    The  Guardsmen had  been  j taken by surprise aud rushed in con-  \ fusion  from   their  dug-outs.    One  ot  | them held  up his-hands and shouted  i in English  that he wished  to sttrren-  jder, but a rifle pointing from behind  j through  his  {the ruse,  tiie    first  arms "revealed  upraised  A revolver    builet settled  man's    account    and  the  down   with   a   bayonet  prohibir'i seeond   went  in his chest.  Farther up the line a machine gun  was just beginning to get dangerous 'when a well directed bomb sent  it into space. Hand-to-hand, tlie  Canadians exacted a heavy toll. They  carried everything before them, and  at the end could go no farther, as a  jheap of dead bodies and demolished  trench barred tlie way.  The  return  journey  to  the   British  trenches   had   to   be   made  across  a  bullet-swept- area.     One     man     was  dragging   back   the     body  of a  comrade,   while   another   was   supporting  a   wounded   companion.     The   Canadians   halted   for   an   instant   while   a  jl.-omb  was thrown.    It was the luck-  !iesf siiot of the  whole night.    It  fell  'right on tlie machine gun which  was  most dangerous,  silencing it.  inS the base metal,  industry,   formerly  Germany,  will, it  is  thousands   of  partial  iers after tiie war.  Time and labor saving devices  in great demand.    The war has siin  ihe   Hrin'sh   mantiafcturor  out   of  conservative      rut   in   which   he-  pounds  per  acre,    and  rate  of eight,  pounds.  alsike  at  the  Too Moderate  "Is your husband a heavy smoker?"  '���������Dear me, no.    You've no idea bow  long  it  takes   me    to    save  enough  coupons from his cigars to buy a cut  glass pickle dish."  The   Surest   Sign  "The  Greens  arc going to  have  a  party tonight."  "How do you know.   Been invited?''  "No.    Mrs. Green was: over to borrow our silverware.''  This new British  monopolized by  claimed,  employ  !y   disabled   so!d-  u re  {en  Ihe  has  lived. He now appreciates the advantage of automatic labor-saving machinery in competing with foreign goods,  and is oiscardivg his obsolete plain.  In tiie hnm< s of ;i:e people the same  revolution is taking place. Labor-saving device, in tiie house and methods  of economy hitherto unknown are  mailing considerable headway in public favor. In the office there is an  insistent demand for labor-saving  methods. A fortune awaits the individual who will invent, a machine that  will automatically type letters from  dictation.���������Toronto Globe.  con:-  the  key  John���������The French have gained I0u  metres from Ibc- enemy.  Auntie���������How npienrtid! That, should  help to pr.t a t;op to those- dreadful  ������2K attacks!  Not   What   He   Expected  As tlie brisk philanthropist thrust  her fare into the taxi driver's hand'  she saw 'that he was wet and apparently cold after tlie half hour of pouring rain.  "Do you ever take anything when  you get soaked    through?" she asked-  "Yes, ma'am," said the driver, with  humility.   '���������] generally do."  "Wait here just a minute."  manded the philanthropist; and  run up her steps, inserted her  iu the lock 'and opened tiie door aud  vanished, to reappear in a moment.  When she had come down to the taxi-  man she gave him a small envelop:'-.  "There are some two-grain aspirin  tablets," said she: "you take two of  them now and two more in an hour."  Breeds of Horses in Saskatchewan  From the first of August, l!>!'_'. to  December "1 last, :!,:i0" stallion* wi_-:v  en rolled under the Saskatchewan  horse breeders act. Of these. _���������>;������!  were pure bred. Clydos numbere.!  I,7l:>. Pereheron fill. Standard Brew  17f. ami Belgian draft 117. Si ires-  came next with lit; and Hackney following- witli iii. Of (hose no: |..:n-  hi'id U'.'i'l were classed as st-rubs.  Germany and the States  An open quarrel between Germany  and the United States would not be an  unmixed blessing for us. We should  lose the- tireless and humane services  of the American diplomats,'Mr. Gerard  ! in Berlin, Mr, Brand Whitlock in Brussels, Mr. Pen field in Vienna, and Mr.  ; Morgenthau in Constantinople. Tlieso  j gentlemen have put this country un-  ! der a deep obligation that will not  isoou be forgotten. On the other hand  :the blockade difficulty would be solv-  ;ed. and the moral effect of America's  ! action on neutral opinion and policy  j would be tremendous. Germany, in-  ; deed, has so much to lose by antagonizing the great republic that wc be-  ilieve that, if the administration is  j ilrm. she will eat her leek at the  i eleventh hour���������but she will not forget  jand she will never forgive:���������London  ' chronicle.  'He is a  No  big  Si.e  nian-  s own uj-  ion.  He   Won   It  A schoolmaster once said to his  pupils, "To tlie boy who makes the  best composition in five minutes on  'Mow to Overcome Habit,' I will give  h  prize."  When the live minutes had  ;i lad .of nine years stood  said:  "Well, sir, habit is hard to overcome, if you take off the lirst letter  it docs not change 'abil.' If you take  r.ff Miii another letter you still havo  a 'bit' left. If you take off still another Ihe whole of 'if remains. If  you take off another It is not totally  used up���������all of which goe:; to show  that if you want to get rid of habit  you must throw ir off altogether."  Itestiit- -ho  got.   the   prize.  expired  up  and  'Don't  "Why?  "Never  carry :  .see how that could l:t  thought be had the e  in opinion of any dlmi  ;>pa������  |     It    Ik   reported    that     the   British  board   of   agriculture   are   framing   a  great .scheme, for Ihe employment of  i ft male labor on the hind, aud an ac-  ���������v'.e   canvass     may   shortly   bo   coin-  is  the  "What  " 'rice  Comes,'"  "Where is  the  "You cannot si  tion commit tee."  Out show ii  the hand  phiyin^'.-'  Conquering  rii'. need  e,i!!|-el|  at.rieiii  "e'.ors.  4i.iu,fH.Hi women  'o [tiki.! the places  nri.'ts   who   have  will   be  re-  of the male  joined   t'no  eonqu:  e him  fill!  for'  ;  Hei  the  ��������� \'elli<\  ' tentlv at  ! "Well.  j"\������liat   do  "lie  "To  "To  "Oh  Is  come  painter,  be  what school does he  the utilitarian,"  signs  and   fences."  ���������'>������������������?'  aged four, was  I he visitor's new  dear," asked Hie  >oji think of It 1  gazing  bonnet,  lady ar !:  >n-  ���������lL  "I  "Oh." replied tiie small observer.  ji:l- it's, I'll right. Aunt .Mary toid  "-. rrihiiima It. v. as a perfect fright, but It  ��������� do'sn't frighten me any." THE   SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  CASCADE NEWS  Premier Bowser for a longtime Wednesday night in the  caucus on the prohibition bill  was skating on very thin ice  and he was a sick man yesterday morniug, for never in  his political career has he had  such a narrow squeak. By the  use of his favorite appeal,  ''Don't wreck the party," he  was able to turn his way what  up to the time they got.in the  caucus was a majority against  the bill as he had drawn it.  Although every member of  the party who attended the  caucus was sworn to absolute  secrecy, the whole thing was  out the next morning. Ten  members stood .put': against  the premier.  It is hinted that some ten  or so others had promised to,  but when they faced their dejected leader they had to take  pity on his . supplication to  save him. He had made a  straight promise to the prohibition people, and break it  though he would, he. could  . not without turning them  against him, even Jonathan  .Rogers, president 'of the  movement.  TAKES OFF BANDBUFF,  HAIR STOPS FALLING  Save your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  J. B. Tuttlo, a pioneer of. Grand  Forks, will leave tomorrow for Dor  Chester, Mass., where he intends to  spend the remaining days of his  life. - His friends in this city wish  him happiness and prosperity.  Mr. Carter, who   died   in   Chilli  wack   last   week,   was  a brother of  William   Carter,   of   this city.     He  was nearly eighty years of   age. and  a pioneer of Chilliwack.  The Brooklyn mine at Phoenix  will be examined by the British  Columbia Copper company with a  with a view of reopening that property and shipping to tbe Greenwood  smeltea. '���������'.".' '  The C-Jreenwood smelter is treating  1350 tons of ore daily. This could  be increased to 1700 tons if the coke  supply was larger.  A girl can't just help admiring a  young man who flirts with her.  A fish screen is being installed at  the lower end of Christina lake.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  hair, is mute evidence of a neglected  scalp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  tlie 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  tonight���������now���������any   time���������will   siv  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 you will just try a little Danderine.      Save   your   hair!    Try   it!  ���������'* Money by any other name  would  be as hard to get.  Mrs. C  B. Peterson visited NHson  this week.  Charles Mix returned  t:>day from  Nelson.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and:maximttm temperature for each  day ) during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermometer \>n E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.  12���������Friday.  31  13���������Saturday   .... 37  14���������Sunday  32_  15���������Monday  35  16���������Tuesday.:,.... 40  17���������Wednesday .. 41  18���������Thursday  50  May  Max.  60  63  65  72  si  73  6>'.  Ivor Griffith, of Fife, when in  Cascade on Tuesday, stated that tbe  Canadian Consolidated Smelting  company has a survey party out lo  eating a line to a new and large de  posit of fluxing limestone lor the  Trail smelter.  Mr'." and Mrs. J. Lubttz have  moved from the Sandner ranch at  the bead of Christina lake to the  Murray ranob at Cascade.  Mr. Chambers, of the British Columbia Telephone company-, has  changed the tolls telephone station  on Mr, Beach's line to Christina  lake to the'Ritchie store.  : Mr. Mackenzie, of the Western  Lumber & Pole company, shipped  three carloads of poles from Cascade  last week. "'   ,  Mr. and   Mrs   R. G   Ritchie arid  sou   Roy  and   daughters   Lyla and  rMarion, wilh Mr. and  Mrs. E Nult,  were   Sunday   visitors to  Christina  iake from Cascade.  T. 1). Miles and   A. T. Markland,  of Spokane, were in town last week.  They were   obliged   to   lay over for  repairs    owing    lo . a   motor break  do wn. ������������������������������������.' '" ';  Pte. D Handy, of Grand Forks,  is visiting his.family here.  Miss E Wilkinson,of Deep Creek,  has gone to Christina lake to visit  friends.  Miss Reillv, of Berrydale,; has returned from a visit to her father,  who has been very ill.  Mr. Page was in from Deep Creek  last Saturday.  P. Bandberg, of Laurier, wasa  visitor here Saturday.  H Wilson, of Colville, Wash . and  L 1C Bridgman, of Boyds, Wash.,  were in Cascade last Thuisday.  J. B. Tiffany and B. N.' Wycliff,  of Nelson, were recent visitors in  Cascade,  J. A. Ashley, of Grand Forks, was  iier>- last Wednesday.  Mrs. Irvine Slinks is visiting Mrs  Leslie at Phoenix.  A. Pollot wasa recent visitor from  Laurier, Wash.  B. Mitchell and W. J. Oven, of  Nelson, were in town last week.  ( ForWatches,C locks and Jewellery-  "^  Go to  iiMi  ������������������KlbA  m  ifF: M  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange, Grand Forks  Wedding, Birthday and Other Presents  Specialty: Fine Watch Repairs  Addressing Mail  to Soldiers,  In order to facilitate the handling  of mail at tlie front arid toinsure  prompt delivery it is re<[UGsted that,  all mail'he addressed as follows:  (a) Regimental number.  (b) Rank.  (c) Name,  (d) Squadron, battery or company  (e) Battalion, regiment (or other  unit), staff' appointment or department. '  (f) Canadian Contingent,  fy)   British :Expeditionary Force,  (h)  Army Post, London, England   }  Unnecessary.' mention    of     higher  fornintii uis, such as brigades, rlvisions,  is strictly forbidden, and causes delay.  "~   _-���������>������  Inches  Rainfall ������������������  ������-24  The Famous Blatchford-Davis Shoes just arrived. The very* last word in Stylish Shoes for  Ladies.  Fancy Dull Kid,  Gypsey-cut, button  Gun Metal Calf,  Button   _  James Reeder returned on  Saturday frotn a short visit   to   Spokane.  A  flagpole is   being erected near  the bandstand in the West end.  Wkte Wyandottes j  Eggs and Day-old Chicles for Sale  Orders filled in rotation.  Get your orders in early.  25 Setting Hens Wanted  ills S Barringham  Patent Calf,  Cloth top, plain toe, lace   Patent Calf,  Dull Kid top, plain toe, button qj? u  These Shoes surpass in style,   quality and   price  any-  thin"; we know of in the market.  A Special School Shoe for Girls-  Gun metal, button, at  _$���������_/ e)  Call and give us the opportunity of proving that \\-e  have the values.  Donaldson's PH3������oNE  Eggs for Hatching���������White Wyan  dottes; from   leading   pen of Wyan  dottes  in   four official contests, in  eluding   Panama Pacific;   82.00  per  setting.     Win,    Liddicoat,     Grand  Forks, B C.  The Sun, at 81 a year, is superior  to any ������2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is ihe reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemes to gain new subscribers or to  hold those we already have.  Granby Shipments  The following are the . monthly  phipping figures from the Granby  mine at Phoenix to the Grand Forks  smelter:  1915. 1916  Tons. * Tons  January      42,211 83,802  February b\3,09l 77,048  March      69,948 - 8H 782  Agril             85,382 90,786  May     100,693  June     103,001  July     101,058  August      103.062  Septfinbe...       93.240  October        90,430  November...     82.1S7  December...      94,475  Large and small quantities of clean white potatoes  Marketable size for Eastern trade.  C. V. rJMEGGITT  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with  special 'Butter Wrapper  Ink.    Also imprinted wrappers.    Our prices  Total  1,03-1,786  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  :oria  Given under the auspices of the Grand Forks  Volun-  teer Fire Department at the Race Track grounds,  are right.  <gfe SUN PRINT SHOP  S, B. G.  ednesclayf r  Baseball Tournament Foot Races  And Other Athletic Sports  orse Races, Etc.        Firemen's Ball in Evening  Reduced Rates on All Railway's  For program and information apply to  P. A.  Z,  PARE,   Proprietor , Ben Norris,  Yai,k Hotki,, FlUHT Stkkbt  Chairman Committee.  Chas. Haverty,  Sec. Committee  wirpimniBnstfiEWSBVSS  SBBBSSflBSEj  SBSSBHRISES


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items