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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 17, 1916

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 J. I*"  ���������   -W'    -  ���������4   **'  *��������� *''���������*-    **\     '  *i --      t***^ * ^''. '*'  .'    ***** >, -' *  t     ^  - -if;-v  "l"  \  /  -  1 I/; ;*>  ���������m                             *   ���������    / 1  Kettle Valley Orchardist  AOt\i  SIXTEENTH' YEAtt-No; "3  aRANI) FORKS, B.' 'C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1910  j������.  ^-<������.  ^*-<-w  "fcfcOQtBEB YEAR  t    I-  '"I  J* ���������"  Resolution Endorsed- Favoring   Completion   of^ All-  Canadian highway  Mayor  Acres  and Aid  McArdle,  McCdllum,Schniter and Sheads'were  -present  at the  legular  meeting  of  thet city  counciPou, .Monday even-  Ing. , -  J    '-  Mr.  Kirkpatrick,-ot  the   Kettle  ,   Valley hue^ was present, and  asked  -what objection the* council liad to  Vant Bros erecting coal bunkers  near the down-town depot. The  mayor explained that the original  resolution ou<- this ^subject adopted  by the ocuncil was still m force.  This gives the firm the privilege to  built the bunkers at the station;  provided'they are removed at the  direction of the council ii they^ become a nuisance and proviped, also,  - that the firm obtains the consent of  the interested pioperty, owneis in  the neighborhood. .-*  f  'A communication from the chiet  oi   (he   volunteer   fire   department  s *��������� ^  ��������� recommended that one   window, in  the rear.of the Grand Forks'hospi-'  tal be, con verted-UHo a  door, and   a  , -stairway built to connect with "it," to  -'- a-flord^' heLtwc.^xk^\-S<A~4k\i inJth������-  \ event"   ot'fire. \Ou iiiolion oi   Aid.  '-McCallum and McAidieT" the  cierk-  ���������* -  r -   _        ,      > j       ���������  t    was lufetf noted to 'notify. ,Ds, 'King-  ; - ston th'at, irisoiuch^as'tbe^ attention  % ot "ttie/council  h'ad/been* calied to  the amount, of $3500, held by an  Ontario party  , The-pasl month's hills weie ordered to be paid.  " The chairman of the boaid of  works ������������������ repoited that Water street  had< been regraded and the grade  widened, and that the old harness  had been sold. The repot t was accepted  ,/The, chairman of .the..health and  telief cnrhmiltee recommended that  Mis. Green's bill for city water be  charged to Mr. Rashleigh in futuie,  and on motion the recommendation  was concurred in by the coungil.  The mayor and clerk weie authorized to sign tbe deed of lot 10,  block'12,whioh^aB eold'by the city  to Mr. Wilson some time ago.  Mrs E E W.-Mills this week received the news of the death at her  brother, Alexander S. Smith, at  Moosomin, Sask., 'on the 10th inst  Mr. Smith was member for Mooso >  min in tbe Saskatchewan legislatuie  at the time ot his death, and he had  held that office for a great number  of years. He was abouCGO years of  age. He came west from Ontario  in 1882.  "November 15, King-Albert's day  The subject of the evening service" of  the Metbodist church-on Sunday  will' be ."The King- Who,*Would  Not Sell HisSoiii/'"aa'apjireoiatiou  'of King Albert -ot. 'Belgium.-^."Song  service at 7:15 p'. m.-    -   '   - -V^>  .-Mis. Hearn,' jvho has\been ^ vi&it-  Valued at $3500; Insurance,  $2400���������Origin of Fire  Unknown  "F. W. Russell's big ranch house,  two miles south of1, the city, was  burned to the ground at about 9  o'clock last Monday night JThe  furnishings of the bouse" were also  destroyed. The'prompt arrival of  neighbors was the only thing that  s..ived the barn and other outbuild  mgs from the flames Loss, 83500;  insurance, $^400  The origin of the fire is unknown,  but it is supposed to have caught  from the stove At the time it  broke out there was no one in the  house but the hired man, \Vm.~  Cl/ir, who was asleep, and when  he  awoke the tire had too much of a  start to be extinguished. Mr. Russell made.a quick run out there in  his motor car from his hotel in the  city, but when he arrived on the  ground nil he could do was to assist  in raving the other buildings on the  place.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.    Max  Nov.   10���������Friday  29 36  11���������Saturday   .... 17 30  12���������Snndsy     6 20  , ' 13���������Monday      6 21  14���������Tuesday  15 28  15���������Wednebday ..10 26  16���������Thuisday     9      -  27  Inches  ilainrall ..~  0 00  Snowfall ���������   0 0  If the weather does not model ate,  the sporting editor of The Sun will  soon be able to challenge all comers  to a game of hockey for patnotic  purposes.  Former Grand Forks  Citizen  Loses Life,in Big Auto  Accident  - LOCATIONS. ���������.     ' -  pite-of- " f-j--; , y-* *���������-_,..-..* ;���������;"-; w'-* ----^   '���������-'   .'    /-->-_----���������"*��������� .��������� --_-* *  llefirjl. ~     Name of'Claim.      ���������   -     Situation        "'  - Loaitor  March 10 Gipsey Girl .' :. Deep'1' Creek....... Mutt Oairoll.*  A'piil 10 v.".. .Parrott, relocation-....: ......Brown's camp ..D. W. Trace v.  J/("   11  Magpie..,'.....A...*���������-: \ ..V...Lot 493 M. M  lOrraan.  :   "     13 ."...'.Copper Fay...: '.  HucklebervymtTA. Cameron  ,.. "/  18, .-.".iCopppr King ..,..:._..] ~ Gloucester camp.S. G. Etull  '*' - '  l8x:.'.v.jJackpot ~ i Gloucester.camp C.��������� A. S 'Atwood  f1j?^^-^tfi&t{tue.re6ue'at*--beA",'couj plied "'with  a '^S'^y aTbncti," and', -thei'chairiuau*-* of" the  lx^������> -��������� * board ot 'works said- the vvdfk would  be'done Mu a day'"or Hyo.-*On'mo-  tiou," the clerk was instructed to an-  S'vei the letter, aud the request ol  Mr. Atwood *vas granted.  A letter from Mr. Kirkpatnck,  of the Kettle Valley line, in answer  " to a" communication iroin the city  council complaining of the high rate  ot speed the railway company's  speeder was driven through the city,  stated that in future the council  would have' no further . occasion lo  complain on this score, at least as  far as the-Kettle-Valley line speeder  was concerned. -  A commuuicaliori from the- city  clerk of Vancouver asked the council,to .endorse a resolution adopted  by the Vancouver city council urging the provincial government to  complete the all-Canadian highway  in this province, especially the sections over the Hope rnountaius and  from   Cascade   to  llossland.    The  liis hired- man,-->w boj-happ-enecl-to-be  a "young Doufi���������onihe docket. ���������-,���������������*-  K *--. c - -V f~" ' '"/--   ,:-",. ' -~-  .-r'W./J. Montgomery-Skilled" a ������ Big  idur-point buck, deer, on "the flat  three miles east "of the city last Friday. He thinks it was big  enough to take tbe first prize for  hugenebs of the season's hunt  A dispatch from Vancouver on  Monday gave the details of an acci-,  dent in which George Smith, a  former Grand Forks resident and-a  brother in-law of Aid. Donaldson,  lost his life. Mr Smith lett this  city for Vaucouver_ a little over  two years ago  The telegraphic account of the accident says that nine people weie  diowned at 8 o'clock Saturday evening at the Fraser avenue bridge  across "the North Arm of tne Fraser  nver, live miles from the center of  Vancouver. They were aboard a  laige coveied automobile,which wab  on one of Us legular trips from Lad-  ner into that city. Twelve persons,  including the driver, George Smith,  were aboard tbe car. The draw  swing was open to allow a tug to  pass up the Fraser and-the big au-  mobile plunged through the gates  aud ovei into the tideway twenty  teet below.  Three of the passengers were  im-'  mediately picked up,  two  ot  them  by the, .ciew.-~.They,, were. Thomas _^  Bnoitreed,' H. Hutchison and a frvW: '  year-old daughter ot  Henry Evans, r  ot North Vancouver.     During Sun- -   -  day till but' two ot the _ bodies   weie  lecovered.. The   known  dead  aie:  Thomas Marshall.andL. A;'"Stewartr   /  managV/and eiiginfer,,respectively,!..-*-  ^1  s?\  ')  4  1&m  1 A>(.%y������/|  n-B  _���������'J  ^ r  -,-': ^J.^^  \1  F. W. Russell wishes to tender  his sincere thanks to his neighbors  for the valuable services they rendered him at the fire of his lanch  residence on Monday night last.. .  Frache Bros, are building a 50x  f)0 addition to their greenhouses.  The new building . will practically  be constructed of nothing but steel  and glass.  ^i-^29'^^^yVHif^ilv���������y.A^^:.r;^:^^Fjfe^:������������������:r::.'.^.M. Archibald.  June 2;\:���������VGdlden Blutuier.".....'.;."..i.:iFranklin camp ���������C & L -Hansen  ;", - 2^..y.^Quray'fraction, relocation:..'Franklin camp ..B   Bainbridge.  8 ....:. Good Luck,'relocation \..\ Smiles n.ofG.F Jas. Donaldson.  -8r....'..Eurek'a,- relocation  *. 5 mile*? n.of G F. Jas. Donaldson.  9 - Brtnnoclc  '.  Near Cascade .. J. T. Brunskill.  14    Last Chance, relocation'... Summit camp....Jos   Burnn.  tl   Buttercup frac , relocation . Franklin mtn....A FePctWBraniff  23   Dollar, relocation  ..-. Summit c.imp...C. M. Tobiassen.  28  Butte fraction, relocation...Phoenix camp ..A   Cravel  6 . . . Monte Cristo, relocation.. ..Seattle camp R,oy D Cns<*.  v6  Silver Knott,  relocation .. .Seattle camp   ....Itoy D. Cass.  14   .... Jumbo,  relocation '.. Fianklin camp ..Pat Magmnis.  14   Walhu-c, relocation Franklin camp...M   McITale.  13   Dominion        _ Cascade  R  E   Wolverton  15 .... Pure Gold     Cascide    R. 1C   Wolverton  20 .* Britton, relocation .....Seattle camp.....Robert Clark.  20  Bunker Hill, relocation  Seattle camp.....Robert Clark.  20   Link.fraction Seattle camp Robert Clark.  20 ......Comstock, relocation Seattle camp Robert Clark.  Aug. 1  Cityof Paris Gloucester camp. C. A. S. Vtwood  "    '3 ..... Dreadnaught,relocation Franklin camp ..Joe Gclinas.  8 ......Leader fraction ..Franklin camp ..R. Wolverton.  11 ......Tiger, relocation Summit camp...E. Bailey.  12 ...... Frisco, relocation  Gloucester.camp. B. Bainbridge.  Audrey   ...Cascade  -..M. Carroll.  Iron King Baker creek J W ttR.Graham  &G. Wilson.  24  Iron Queen Baker creek J.W.&R.Graham  & G. Wilson.  it  u  it  it"  ii  ii  July  it  ii  it  ,A  ii  ii  ii  ii  ii  ii  ii  ii  23  24  liul'e girl'who*was Ba^ed/'R&Wilco^ "-, s-s ^*r"  -      57'--      ���������-.   r>. ���������**���������      J,������\-      '      .      -r   *> . ^   >   ���������������������������''(-'    - ."   *   w*  %'udjlKbn" Ritchie^ j(oung.menppt.v i>'*/\ ,��������� ,i  Layner^Mrs/Aunie"Brqwn[of North; - yV.jV-  ^Vancouver, and> Chioamab.* There������ -'   ,^r    ,*t.  ���������was^some-doUDt as to fthe   identity., r ���������&? I :j   *.  of^lhe'two otheis. '��������� - "%\ J(  ~* It was a fine, clear night, and the v  red hghis  warning that   the   s%ying      c    '   ,  was opfcn weie, it is claimed, burn  nig bngutly     This claim, however,  tias biuce been contradicted by   one  ot the survivors.  James Rooke still has three or  four cars of apples to ship. The  total fruit shipments from the valley thi������ year will reach nearly ninety'! Sept. lC Granite, relocation Gloucester camp.W. Minion  carloads.  The east*bound CP.R.   passenger  resolution   was   endorsed, and   the. train arrived in the city on time last1  clerk was directed to bring tbe matter to the attention of our member,  J.E. W. Thompson.  On motion, the clerk was authorized to make an offer of 97{r and interest for city debentures of 1919 to  Monday.  Mrs. J. Willis, of Cascade,   was a  visitor in the city on Monday.  18  Bulmus....;. '.    Mcltae creek....'.J. R. Cranston.  "    22  Buster.... .Brown's camp ..Pete Santure.  "    29    Verdun McRae creek ...11. Brcakell.  Oct.   3  Dalton McRae crock ...G. A. Jackson  3  Lancashire Lad ...;.. McRae creek ...G. A.Jackson.  13  Little Belle". Welsher min;....J. M. Paulson.  23  Fargo, relocation ., Franklin camp .-.G.  M. Pell.  25  Hill 00 .McRae creek   ...J. T. Brunskill.  30  North Star, relocation     Franklin camp ���������B. Bainbridge.  30  Summit, relocation  ..Franklin camp ..B. Bainbridge.  it  a  ii  it  ii  ii  W. Orr, of Spokane, was a visitor-Nov. 7  Standard McRae crock ...A. Cameron.  in the city on Tuesday. (Continued on Pmjc ���������">.)  Death of Mrs- Morrison  Mrb. Malcolm Morrison, better  known to tbe cm-sens of Grand  Folks a0 Mis. M. F. Krau&,  died in Mid wo-) last Sunday night  of heait tailure. The icmuins weie  brought lo this city on Monday,and  the l'utieral was held from the Catholic cnurcb on Tuesday afternoon.  . Mrs. Morrison was one of the  pioneers ot Grand Forks, and she resided here continuously from the  first settlement of the city until  about six months ago, when she re  moved to Midway with her husband. She was an aged lady of  admirable qualities, and all wbo  knew her esteemed her friendship  and respected her very highly.  John Donaldson lett on Monday  for Vancouver to uttend the funeral  of his brother-in law, who was  drowned in the automobile accident  near that city on'Saturday night.  There hap been some ekating during the past week.  \A* rm.  >V'i''V.T-':V������ii;:i-.-!,.-';.i,,i p:r'n^.:yisl:;i; -,  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY 10 CENTS PER PLUG  Seamanship in  Naval Warfare  Absolute  Excellence   of   Seamanship  Is a Fundamental Requisite  "It    has'    sometimes    been    said,"  ' writes a retired  admiral, "that  while  llie  battles  of olden  clays were won  by   sheer 'superiority   of  seamanship,  llie actions  of today arc; fought'-'(Hit  and  decided   by  artillerists.  "But wc have seen at Jutland that  the   effectiveness   of  the  ship's  artil-  ��������� lery depends   on     the     skill    of the  handling of   the  ship;  and even outside the limits of fire  tactics, in the  larger    sphere   of  strategic    disposition  of  the  fleet   in   action,   absolute  excellence of seamanship is a fundamental requisite. ��������� Particularly is this  the   case  when   the   strength   of   the  naval force is not concentrated under  '   the  immediate    control    of  the Admiral.  "The necessity of forcing the Germans   to  fight   compelled Jcllicoc  to  separate    his     fastest    heavy    ships  from   the  main.     fleet;     and     these  ships,      under      Bcatty      and    Evan  Thomas, were  engaged wilh  the enemy's total forces for two hours before Jellicoc   could  come  up  himself,  and lake part i i the action.  "'Seamanship     enters     here  in   the  ability   of the   navigating  officers   to  estimate as accurately as possible the  position  and  course of the vessel at  any moment,  so  as to keep  the Admiral  in  touch  with  all   their  move-  -nients. This is more than ever ncccs-,  sary   in   fog   or   in   the   dark���������in   all  cases, indeed, where the ships arc out  of  visual  touch,   either   touch   direct  or   touch   through   "repeating   ships."  "Commander     Charles   M.   Forbes,  my .Flag Commander, and Commander  Roger M.   Bellairs,  of my   staff,  plotted the movements    of   the    two  fleets   with  rapidity and  accuracy as  reports  were  received.    .....    To  the Master of the Fleet, Capt. Oliver  E. Leggctt, I am indebted for the  accuracy with which he kept the  reckoning throughout U16 operations." -���������  The parts played-by these officers  may be explained as follows: The  approximate position of a ship" at any  time of the clay or night is known  lo a captain by "reckoning."  That is to say, hc has taken his  bearings from the sun at midday so  as lo establish accurately his position at that time, and has subsequently noted carefully his speed and  all its variations, his. direction, and  'all changes of direction. These plotted out accurately on a chart give  him approximately his position - at  any  subsequent   lime.  Now this'.performance is particularly necessary when two sections  of a fleet are making a junction in  the open* sea, and it is clear'that the  calculations of "each party' may fail  to coincide with those of the other.  Thus the influence of tides ��������� and  currents may have carried one'"' or  both somewhat off .the line in  which they thought tliey were travelling, and an error, sof even one  point of -the compass when , pilot-  ted out. on a straight course might  put a ship eight miles out of its  course  in  two   hours' steaming.    -  Good Farm Machinery  Arguments    Show    Direct    Benefits  From  Use  of Improved  Machines  The following ten arguments show  the effects  resulting from' the use of  improved farm machinery:  1. The reduction .of human labor  by increasing the number of horses,  one man being able to do '-'more "-with  a large machine using more horses  than was possible years ago when  smaller machinery was used and  hand labor resorted to..  2. Reducing cost of production.  By reducing the labor and permitting the handling of larger areas and  more products in the same time resulted in the lower cost per unit production.  3. Increases the acre, effectiveness  of man.  4. Decreases number of farm laborers. This factor is very important in that labor 'is becoming more  scarce every year, is'- higher priced,  and the problem of caring for these  laborers is also an important consideration lo the r.vcrage farmer's wife.  ��������� 5. Decreases the producing element.  6. Increases   total   crop  production  by increasing the acreage per farmer.  7. Decreases acre production. We  find that the greatest decrease in  production is in the states where,  machinery is used mostly. This fac-j  tor is not very important as it seems  to hold true mostly in the states  where diversified farming is not carried on, but the single crop system  is followed,-- as for instance, in the  wheat sections  of the  Northwest.  8. Delays divisions into small  farms until decrease in crop production brings gross income down to  cost production. .We- will then have  greater intensity. The principle of  supplying demand will regulate this.  The principle of what the traffic will  bear cannot be carried on in the agricultural productions.  9. Dispenses with  hard labor.  10. The certainty of getting work  done by concentrating the operations  during the per'iocl when the t most  favorable conditions prevail. ' This  last factor is by no means the least  important. Il is always to the" advantage of a farmer to do as much  of his work as possible when the conditions are just  right.  The Kaiser's Tantrums  Britain Cannot    Compete With Barbarians  in   Uncivilised  Reprisals  Whenever the  Germans arc suffering  especial  severe  punishment  they  return .to* wild   words  and  to   deeds  which  violate  the  conscience  of  the  world.      The    Kaiser's��������� armies,  'and  those  of his  confederates, arc  being  hurlcdback on the Russian and Italian frontiers, and in Asia Minor. The  British"- and ' French    arc. breaking  through his impregnable lines on the  Somme.       He   can   get   nowhere,  to  Calais, or Paris, or even Verdun. His  once     all-conquering       warfmachinc,  which was to place "Germany    over  all," is held  tight in a steadily contracting vise. -Therefore in impotent  Best Roads in the World  Value of Good Roads to a Farming  Community Is Shown in  France  ���������   '  In  France,    where  they    have the  best  roads    of  any   country    in  the  world, the highways are divided into  several  classes,  but  all  of  them  arc  supervised  by   the  national     government,   which   maintains   a   bureau   of  roads and    bridges,  and    supports a  school for the education of the engineers and inspectors who are employed  in   this   bureau.    This  method  of  building    and  maintaining    roads  in  France was  started  by the firsU Napoleon, who    appears    to have been  the    first European    statesman    who  clearly  saw  the  economic  advantage  of proper highways, and who al the  same   lime   had   the   power   to   carry  out -what  he  wished.     The  effect of  these good roads 'in France has been  wonderful.     They   have,  brought all  of  the various  parts   of  the  country  nearer    together;    they    have    made  country life less lonesome,  and  they  have reduced the cost of transportation of country    produce to a   .minimum.    France is the only country in  Europe  where the agricultural classes arc    not' dissatisfied,    and    where  they   do^ not   feel   that   they   have  a  harder lime than those who labor in  other fields. *  Civilized nations have good roads {  ���������savage and unenlightened countries >  do not. The highways of travel are a  gauge ��������� of* progress a people have  made front barbarism to civilization.  The price at which a farm will sell  for is regulated by its nearness to  market, and ,the quality of its neighborhood roads. To increase the selling price of your farm, work for good  roads.  Good roads will benefit the farmer  more  than he ever dreams  of.  On an average, the farm products  of this country must be hauled by  wagon, miles' lo market. There is  more room for saving in this ^wagon  haul than in a railroad haul of one  thousand miles. -The railroads of the  country charge only eight-tenths of  a cent Tor hauling a ton a mile.  Capturing- a Mine Layer  How  a    German    Mine-Layer Was  Taken By the British  British papers    just to  hand    give  details  of  the  capture  of  the  UC-S,  the  German    submarine    mine layer  now on  view  on  the Thames.  In April last    a   torpedo-boat  destroyer     was   out ������������������exercising  off  the  east-coast.   When she sighted the enemy she was in difficulties, and from  the deck of the destroyer, then some  distance away, a  flag  could  be seen  at   llie  masthead  of  the    submarine,  and in the mist iL was at first taken  lo  be the Union Jack.        i  Closer   inspection   proved   it   to   be  the German naval ensign, and then it  was   noticed   that   the   whole   of   the  crew  of   the   submarine  appeared   to  be  on-deck.    The comic side of the  , , . ,*  situation was not lost on the men of        - .strcn������ttir  the destroyer, and once apprised of  the enemy character of the -distressed vessel they set" to work to make  her a prize.  The commander hailed the crew  with" a brusque invitation to surrender. The submarine men saw the  guns trained on them, and they hauled down their flag and put their  hands above their heads in the approved "Kamcrad" style. At a word  from the commander they jumped  jinto the water and swam for dear  [life away from llie ship. Internal ex-  1 plosions followed, and al the last and  heaviest a cascade of hammocks and  other debris shot out of the open  conning tower to a height of forty  feet. That there was a vent for the  explosive forces probably saved the  ship, but, as il was, the bottom of the  vessel was punctured in two places  and rivets were ^started, so that the  craft  made water  quickly.  An aUempt lo investigate the .damage was frustrated by the presence of  thick black gases and about two feet  of water, but later expert-examination showed that, although the submarine  had  laid  no   mines,   two   had  Germany Cannot Yet  Divide the Earth  Maxmilien   Harden   Issues   a   Grim.  Warning to His Country  Maxmilien   Harden,  writing  in* Die  Zukunft, says:  What pressure could force a quick  conlcusion of peace?  "If Russia  lost all  her Polish  territories- she  would  go  back  and* invite the conqueror lo follow her perhaps even to Vladivostock.   It is said  that France could be forced to lodge  and feed    our armies and    to suffer  German  authority,     but   ^thcrc     arc  her colonics.    You    can **only    take  them when  you  have (deprived   England of her strength.  "How can you deprive England" of  :r" strength?     Favor  of  heaven, * or  accident  might   bring  about  a   revolution in India, a Turkish invasion at  Suez, damage by fire, mass strikes* in  Britain, or a sea, battle which would  not leave so  much   to   England   that  she would be able'with the ships-of  France and Japan to patch" up 'something like a.fleet of a great power.  "But-Britain is not even suffering,  yet. London's face has shown no  fear. Her ships sail from "America.  England does not need to giv"e'-u'p  anything and can barricade all roads  by which we could fetch raw materials for our industries.  "Resign yourselves to the'different times. Do not imagine that you  are already at the beginning" or  nearly at the beginning of the end  joyfully dividing ' up the earth. A  decision can only be had by challenging the* cool-blooded English  men.  "Russian armies stand again .* in  Galicia and in the Bukowina close  to the Carpathians. Even if they arc  beaten into a second retreat, who  will give the guarantee that, the  rivers once more freed of ice, there  will not flow a third wave still stronger   than   the   two   which   have   been  11111 ���������. . . . -i. -  What Britain Has Done  Defrauding fhe Farmers  Farmers   Victimized   Through   Dealing With Fakirs  During the last outbreak of fool  and mouth disease a man trading on  the name of a fake cattlemen's association persuaded farmers that for a  consideration he could keep the state  and other authorities from killing  their cattle. He fought the law for  more than a year, but recently a  judge and jury found him guilty of  lalsc  pretense.  During the trial it'was disclosed  that he had collected more than $9,000  from his victims, and the report was  that sums not counted would carrv  the total to $20,000.  In the same region an ancient veterinarian with an "infallible" cure  examined cattle with an old fur glove,  rubbing it over their tongues and  nostrils and gathering germs which  lie distributed wholesale. The amount  of mischief he did was incalculable.  At the same time hc collected tribute^ for his stupendous ignorance.  These two fakers for "a time baffled the officers, and by their activities spread contagion over many  miles, caused losses that ran into  tens of thousands of dollars, and in  addition  swindled their victims.  It ought to tc a lesson. In any  matter of health or communication  disease the only course is to accept  and to invite the help of the officers,  whether they be local, state, or national. They may not know everything, but they know enough to be  useful.-���������Country   Gentleman.  _ Msu-J'    Is    this    paper    from  Mr.  Scribblers rooiii   waste paper, mum?  Landlady:  No,   hc   hasn't    written  anything on it yet.���������Judge.  W.     N.     U.     1121  fury the All-Highest War ' Lord  sneers at the "ice-cold haberdashers  from -the Thames." Captain Fryalt  is murdered in cold blood by order  of a Prussian court. The foul deed  shows that the Huns have lost nothing of their Hunnishncss since Edith  Cavell was.brutally done to death by  the Kaiser's pompous thugs.  There is indignation in neutral as  in<*ally countries over the legalized  assassination of a brave British captain, who saved his merchant ship  from a German torpedo by trying to  ram the submarine. Who would  suggest that an unarmed civilian  should not in self-defence strike r.t  a highwayman who was trying to  run him through? Knowing that  they were perpetrating another dastardly outrage on humanity, the naval court hurried the execution to  forestall .neutral intervention. Amongst the prisoners in England are (  officers of German submarines who I  fired upon''merchant ships without  t warning and Zeppelin' captains who  dropped death from the clouds upon  helpless women and children. The  (British could take vengeance on  these prisoners, but that would be lo  descend toward Prussian degradation. We cannot compete with barbarians in uncivilized reprisals. ���������  Toronto News  Sir  Gilbert    Parker Tells  of    Work  Accomplished  Since   War  Began  In a recent article Sir Gilbert Parker tells, in the following sentences,  of a few things that Great Britain  has done since August, 1914.  Great Britain has, in fact, provided  an army and navv personnel of nearly  '5,000,000 arid' has trebled the personnel of her fleet. Could any other  nation in the world' furnish over 4,-  000,000^ men on a voluntary .basis, as  Great  Britain  has  do'ne?-  Americans should 'understand that  it is not alone in the field of battle  that Great Britain has proved1 its  capacity for - organization. It has  proved it "in the" civil field. It "has  nationalized the'raHways of the country and has protected\ the regular"  dividends: It secured the sugar crop  of the world at the very beginning  of the war, through which sugar is  cheaper today in Great Britain than  in the United States, and at the same  time has got out of it a revenue of  nearly $34,000,000.  It rescued the British people from  being done by'"meat-trusts by seizing  all ships which could -carry chilled  meat and, having the ships, could  get her meat on.fair terms, and has  done so���������50,000 tons*a month for  Great Britain and FYance, and 10,000  for Italy.  Those who think that Great Britain has cither not done much, or not  as much as she ought to have done  in this war base their remarks on  their ignorance, rather than on actual knowledge.  been released by tlie force'of the ex-ipf, V"}   th.e        -    "'",������������������;./V~'ri i  plosions,   and  were   foul   of   the  hot- !hcl4 baflck ���������th so much difficulty-and  toil!    Of   the   V---SH        fnrHirt    h,-t,v,.,.n ��������� Rga,n   HOOCl-OV  A Profitable Mystery  "How did you leave all the folks  at home?"  "First rale," replied Senator Sorghum, "I told them I was going to  see if I couldn't straighten out. a few  problems for- the government between now and spring. That cheered  them up a great  deal."  "To what problems did you have  reference."  "Oh, nothing in particular. I  never go into details with my constituents. If you get to explaining  thing/., vou arc liable :������.��������� make them  sound so easy that the voters get to  thinking they don't ������--ftd you."���������  Washington Star,  He seemed fearfully downcast as hc  came clown the street, but for all  that Mosc Johnson, colored gentleman of all work, whom everybody in  town knew, stopped him with a  cheery hail. "Huh!" grunted the  other. "It's a dark day." And then  the old negro said: "Hit's cs you look  at it, Cunncl, Jones. But why don't  you unlock de sunshine? Ain't you,  got some hid 'round de house some'rs  ���������in somc_ ol' co'ncr what you clciu  forgot? Stir rouu', an' lu'u de sunshine loose. It's dar���������in yo' house  and heart.'' "Here," the dark-day  mourner said, "here's a quarter for  you, old man." VBrcss heaven!"  Mosc responded. "I knowed you'd  turn loose de sunshine. Hit wuz in  yo' pocket all de time!"  lorn of the vessel. Contact between  the horns, which jutted out all  around the mines, and the plates of  the vessel'would have exploded enough T.N.T. to sink,"a battleship, arid  il was an act of real heroism on the  part of-a"young* officer that rendered  the- submarine capable of being  brought in as a prize.  The officer went down in a driving  suit and made the mines* safe by detaching the detonator's, afterwards  securing them i.i such a position that  ihc salvers could work in comparative safety. After seventeen days  she was brought into an east coast  port,      '.      ���������'"'",  UC-5_is one of��������� the boats built in  sections in Germany-:���������in five sections  in all���������and brought to Zeebrugge to  be put together and,completed- for  sea: 'She is a curious craft, -dis--.  placing'about 195."tons, and as she'  has little reserve buoyancy she might  not displace- mor,e than 210 -tons cub--  merged. She is about 110 feet long,  and in sea-going trim she, had some  six feet displacement.' She' submerg--  ed by blowing out'certain-tanks'and  the   use of- hydroplanes.  Amidships is the conning tower,  with .periscope and-the wireless mast.  Forward'of'the conning tower arc^six*  shoots or air locks -, in- which the  twelve mines .were." stored, ��������� two in  each shoot, and' 'from which they  were discharged electrically from, the  conning lower. These mines are  formidable engines of destruction,  and- in order that they may be seen  to advantage two of them have been  placed .oh the deck of the submarine  with   their  sinkers  and   framework.  They are very line pieces of  mechanism," and it is estimated' that  each of,them would cost about $800.  Let one of their horns be jarred by  the impact of a ship's hull and a glass  phial or tube in the interior is broken, letting loose a liquid which energizes a battery, and the mine explodes  with   terrific violence.  As the mines are exhibited, they  arc shown with their hinged legs  lifted vertically against the sides, but  when let go these would fall out flat  and form a tripod base with a ring,  and constitute the anchorage of the  mine. The mine rises by flotation  from the base, attached to a cable  lo any desired level, usually so that  it may be just below the surface at  low tide. The weight of each mine,  with charge and sinker, is about 1,200  pounds.  gain injuu- over the country?  "Will the admirable upward swing  of the French power of resistance be  paralyzed shortly? .Do not indulge  in vain prophecies. That torn country still "carries the colors of unbending- determination and ��������� energy.  "Britain  has   great  embattled  arm-'  ics  in  the-field.  Both. Western  pow-'  crs  have  said  that  their present -offensive is  not  their    highest     effort  and   according   to _ our   experience,   ?  still   more  furious  offensive  will .follow.    No,, the earth- is not to be di  vided yet."  Strength of Enemy Defences  Elaborateness of German Defences ir  ���������^Occupied- Territory  The.special    correspondent    of'the  Loridpn' TJmes- at  British -Hcadquaf-   '  ters,'writes:JWhat--*;impresses one in  all the places_ which "we have-taken in  these^ last-fiw  days is  the - immense"  strength    of the/* German    defences."   -  One does not wonder that-they-be--  lievedthem to be.impregnable themselves.    Nor is'it only, the^actual po--,,'  sitions ���������  in ' the    front  line    trenches ' -  which arc  so  strong. '.All  the'little  villages and . - wpods,_each' , eminence '  and hollow, in -all this area between  -  the first and  second .lines has' .been  .  converted into a_ fortress as formidable as the - character of the ground   ,  makes ' possible.    In the*' year and ~'a .  half  for'which  he  has  becn'in-pos-  scssion  of  this   country the German'  has    labored    assiduously,    omitting  nothing    which    could    protect" him  against such-a day as this.  Continuously one hears new stories of some trickery on the part :of  the enemy. To many of these- tales  I am inclined to pay-little attention.  A s.tory, however, was told me today, by ah eye-witness, which, I understand, has been officially; reported  by others, to the effect that in the  couVse of the fighting about Thiep-  val a German' appeared above a battered parapet Waving a Red Cros<  | flag. He was allowed to come down,  and was seen to lift something baclr  into the trench,. It was not until toe  late that wc saw that wdiat he.lifted  was not a dead or wounded man, but  a machine gun.  One of the. members of a committee of inspection on its tour of a certain penitentiary found himself in  conversation with one of the convicts.  The latter was disposed to be confidential, and thus unburdened himself:  "It is a terrible thing to be known  by a number instead of a name, and  to feci that all my life I shall be an  object of suspicion among the police."  "But    you    will not    be alone, my  friend,"  said  the visitor,  consolingly.  The  same thing happens  to  people j  who own automobiles.''  Walter  Winans,  of the millionaire  Baltimore family,  is a  champion revolver    shot, and    oh his    estate in  ���������..������..,. I England hc has been training sharp-  This.   strange-looking    boat, which I shooters for the allies since the bc-  had its precurscr in a Russian mine-j ginning of the war.  laying     submarine   named  the   Krab, I     Mr.   Winans    was    not  always    :  had  a   crab-like speed  of something [ good shot.   He tcHs a story, in fact,  like six knots.    She was propelled by  of a time when he was such a-poor  Diesel   engines  and   electric  accumu-ishot  that a  boy,   after  watching  hi*  lators, charged before leaving port  In the Thames she will-, be seen in  what may be called sea-going trim.  The preliminary to submersion was  to go down to a "level in which the  conning tower was awash, the hydroplanes completing the operation. It  will be understood that this submarine differs entirely from the big torpedoing submarines, which have  great range and also carry guns. She  appears to have had about- sixteen  people on board, and they must have  lived    in    close    and     unwholesome  performance    for    an    hour    or  so,  touched his cap to him and said:  "Say, mister, gimme a dime -and s  start as far as the fence, and you can  let go both barrels at me."���������Washington Star.  German Research  In a glossary of terms in common  use  in  the  British   army  a  Gcrmar,  comic paper says  that "Tipperary if  a comparatively _unimportant town irv  Ireland, interesting only for the pc-  7----.   ;-                 ���������"-"���������*���������������"- culiarity that it is a long way front  proximity to one another in the very .every  other  place  on   the  map." ���������  -exiguous interior of the vessel. London T>aily News.  tWBffffl|HB|MBEB8ffi c.  , ���������'*  tffiHE"' SUN,    GBANIT. FORKS,  j  T! BnCK-SORENESS GOES!  LUMBAGO CUBED BY "fiERVILINE"  This   Wonderful   Curative  . Liniment  Has  Almost  Magical Powers  You can compare a congestive pain  \>  a 'little   fire.   -* When   congestion  jnioulders,      pain  romes    and    goes.  ' Congestion    grows  cato    inflammation,  . :ense,    grows    ex-  !>ut   pain,   now in- ���������~������_*^-*  ' :*ruciating, and slays,  too.  -There is  itj  absolute  antidote  of pain���������it  .is  -Nerviline.  New to you, perhaps is Nerviline,  hut known well,in many lands'as the  aost penetrating and pain-subduing  pain remedy ever discovered. Not  Mly" or ill-smelling, but pleasant���������it  .nibs on.    Not tcmpoiary action, but  permanent in its  control  of pain.  .   Not  an  ache   or  a  pain   anywhere  that it cannot reach.    No soreness or  strain  that il  has  not  the power  to  relieve.  Nerviline is the only remedy in the  fworld sold under guarantee���������if it  idocs not relieve you, you get your  money back. Proof  . enough that Nerviline is a remedy  ���������that will fulfill ab-  ��������� solutcly every rc-  l=a-~~������������������ quircment       of     a  pain-rclicvcr,    both for    internal and  external use.  Backache it cures like magic. For  rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago, neuralgia, stiffness, sprains or strains, it  is the only thing. Large bottle, SO  cents; trial size, 25 cents; at druggists, or The Catarrhozonc Co.,  Kingston,  Canada.  Aid-For Farmers in  Devastated Areas  Canadians to Organize to Help Belgians, Poles  and  Serbians  ������������������ Last year the agricultural relief of  'he Allies committee was formed in  England under the immediate patron-  nge. of the King and the presidency  '">>f the Duke of Portland.' The fund  ���������vhich is being raised is for the ptir-  i'dsc of assisting in the restoration of  ���������griculturc in the countries of our  vllies which have been devastated by  ..ar.  The British farmers desire to help  hese/peoplc to make a fresh start. A  general ^committee  thoroughly representative   of British    agriculture has  >>cen formed, and county agricultural  ���������ocictics    have    unanimously formed  -���������ommittees  to arrange  for contributions. Last spring considerable qualifies of seed grain, livestock and implements  were  furnished .to  farmers  -   !i the regions of France from which  ������������������'���������ie  enemy had been  driven back at  . 1'ie battle of the Marnc.   Some of the  ' implements  were   of   Canadian   make  . nd have given much satisfaction. It  ;i intended to  extend  similar aid  to  '. irmers in Belgium, Poland and Serbia when the time comes.  New Zealand zcl Australia have  loincd in the movement. It is now  ilesired to have a Canadian commit-  : :e formed under the patronage of  i-LR.H. the Duke of Connaught and  with the sympathetic goodwill and  io-operation of the Dominion and'  ��������� rovincial governments. Through it  ���������anadian farmers and others will be  ��������� ble to give very  much  needed and  ��������� ery highly deserved help in prac-  ;ical and economical ways. After  ���������orrespondence, the Duke of Port*  !ind, on behalf of the British com*  ������������������littce, cabled .inviting Dr.'James W."  Robertson "to visit England and  ('���������'ranee to see at first'hand the char-  ��������� --'ctcr of the needs and to discuss the  '������������������leans, by which Canadian farmers  ?nd their families could most "effec-  'ively and advantageously help their  brethren in this time of their distress.  Russia's Growing Greatness  The    Democracy    of    Russia Which  Has  Made  Such  Wonderful^  Progress  Russia seems to be coming out of  the war very big. One reads that she  is lo have the Dardanelles. It is prudent to wait and see, but as to her  being the greatest power in Europe,  surely it is better, at" least, that Ihc  dominant power of the Continent of  Europe should be one that has already a sufficient estate " than one  thai must incessantly conspire to rot-  its neighbors.  After Germany's opening exhibition in Belgium and Northern France  it takes some assurance for a pro-  German to speak of "Russian tyranny  and cruelly." The Cossacks were  cruel in East Prussia; the Russian  bureaucracy' has been cruel; but the  Russian people arc not by nature  cruel. What they will be in another  generation one would like to live and  sec. Dr. Rauschenbusch argues that  success in the war will strengthen  the Romanoffs and Russian autocracy, but thai conclusion will not be  generally accepted. It is the Russian people���������democracy in Russia ���������  that has made such wonderful progress in the last year and made observers feel that there is but one  country on earth, if any, in which  the prospects for human life arc better than in Russia.  It will be impossible to get up any  effectual fright about Russian domination until the fear of German domination is thoroughly allavcd. ��������� Life,  New York.     ' "  Looking Into the Sky  Physical   Comfort'   Combined   With  the Enjoyment of the Beautiful  and Mysterious   ���������  It is pleasant to lie on the earth  and look at the sky. The dreams you  have had on the bank .of the'creek  where you caught no fish and where  you watched the sleepy clouds in the  blue through the leaves that hung  closc.abovc you are pleasant even as  memories. Sometimes the leaves  danced and you could hear the fairies whispering among them; sometimes the leaves were still and you  knew that a fairy was peeping at you  from behind each one. You believed  in fairies then���������at_least you believed  in them a little���������but you were begin-  mug to dream of things beyond,  things more real and more mysterious, and it was when you looked into  the sky through the leaves that you  best understood your dreams. Even  more pleasant perhaps arc the memories of the hours when you lay onir  the lull among the daisies and look-(i  ed straight into the sky   "���������'��������� -��������� ' '  Co  Under the control of the Department of Agriculture of Ontario-Established 18S2  Affiliated WK1 Tie U-urcruty .{ftronto.       Colleee will reopen on Monday tic 2nd of Octobor. 1916.  110 /University Avenue, Toronto,   Canada.    Calendar    on    Application  E^A. A. Grange, V.S., M.S.,  Principal  In An Enemy Trench  Twenty-five Feet Below Ground  With the Germans  What life in an enemy trench is  like may be gleaned from the personal description of a Tommy's brief  taste of captivity in one: "There  were eight or nine other Englishmen,  all wounded, lying there; an' I was  in front; right in the mouth of the  dug-out, where I could sec the  trench, where a lot o' Bodies was  sitting, smoking cigarettes an' talking in their own lingo. By an' bye a  German officer comes along. I knew  Vc   was   coming,   by   the   way   those  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  Something better than linen and big Iaunclrj  Dins.     Hash   it  with  soap   and   water      All  stores  or d-recr.    State style aud  size.     For  Zac. we will mail you.  THK ARLINGTON COMPANY OV  CANADA, Liuiitod  bd 1<rover Artuno, Torouto. Ontario  no dreams thcn-a~i least no^tanrjiblc' t^-JU   T^1- f"'"dropped  their  ���������       "r - n( ;; ���������,,  smokin   and   talkin.     Ihey   cr  ones. Yon were just a part of it all  ���������of the endless blue and the sunshine and the, far travelling clouds,  and the memories make you���������or at  least a little of you���������still a part of  them.  And so it is pleasant even now to  he on the earth and look at the sky.  It is a primitive sort of pleasure,  but jn it the .sense of perfcel physical comfort is combined with the enjoyment of the beautiful and the  mysterious, and wc can ask no more  of enjoyment than that.���������The Indian  apolis  News.  Catarrhal   Deafness   Cannot  be Cured  by local applications, as -tliey cannot reach the  diseased portion of the ear. There is only one  way to cure catarrhal deafness, and that is by a  constitutional remedy. Catarrhal Deafness is  caused by an inflamed condition of the raucou3  'ininsrof Uie Eustachian Tube. When this tube  is inflamed you have a ir-tiblinc sound or imperfect hearing, aud when it is entirely closed, Deafness is the result. Unless the inflammation can  be reduced and this tube restored to its noiiual  condiU'on, hearing will be destroyed forever.  Many cases of deafness are caused by catarrh,  which is an inflamed condition of the mucous  surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure acts'thru the blood  on the mucous surfaces of the system.  We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case  of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured by  Hall's Catarrh Cure. Ciiculars free. All Druir-  eists, 75c. .     -  F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O.  "God Would Protect"  Retort of Man Who Has Never Read  of the V/ar  ' Teacher:" Johnny,  can you tell me  . *vhat a.hypocrite is? '��������� -   '  ... Johnny:, Yes, - ma'am. It's a boy  ivhat comes to school with'a smile on  aisj face;���������Brooklyn Citizen.  Relieves Asthma at Little Expense.  .Thousands of dollars have been vainly spent upon remedies for asthma  and seldom,vif ever, with any relief.  JJr. J. D. Kcllogg's Asthma "Remedy,  despite its assurance of benefit, costs  so little that it is within reach of all.  It is the national remedy for asthma,  far removed from the class of doubtful ,and experimental -preparations.  Your dealer can supply it.  Everybody needs it-  stored : for emergency in a  well - developed, well - preserved, well-nourished, body  and brain.  ; Grape-Nuts food stands  preeminent as a builder of  this kind of energy. It is  made of the entire nutriment of whole wheat and  barley, two of the richest  sources of food strength.  '���������]   Grape-Nuts  also includes  -the vital mineral elements of  ���������Xhe grain, so much emphasized  - jin these days of investigation  j'ofreal food values.  ) Crisp, ready to eat, easy to  -digest, wonderfully nourishing and delicious.  s a  V  for tape-  Canadian Postum Cereal Co., r.td..  Windsor, Ont.  W.     N.     U.     1121  Canada's Example. ' - -  - Tac, ''Dominion," even less ' military  than ourselves, and without the-pretentious permanent efficiency claimed by Washington bureaucrats, adopt-  a business-hke method of transporting its volunteers across the, continent of an equal distance. The Ottawa  Government -simply included in the  contract for troop movement every-'  thing that went with-it. The railroad companies not* only were required to furnish, proper cars on which  the men- could sleep in comfort, instead 'of the three-to-two-scats-in-  clay-coaches methods on this side,  but by the contract were bound to'  furnish th.e travelling -troops with  three hot meals a day. And the men  got them. Why could not this have  done in this country? A great deal  was heard of,the mobilization of the  railroads to help the War Department. If the job had been left to the  railroads, as in Canada, it might have  been accomplished with more credit  to tlie Government and more comfort  to  the  soldiers.���������Pittsburg Dispatch.  Saw an "Omen" of Victory  An officer with an eye for the  mysterious noted two strange incidents in the "great push," says the  London .Globe. Just before the offensive four dogs came out of the  German lines. The Germans whist-  cc and shouted, but the deserters  held steadily on. Our men hailed it  as an omen.  The other incident was still more  curious. In this war scourged zone  there is a road called Crucifixion  avenue. When our men reached this  road they found every tree destroyed  by the bombardment ��������� the road had  been flanked by trees on both sides  But the large crucifix still stood  there, and when it was examined  closely it was impossible to find a  single trace of shrapnel fire.  Contingencies  N?lv , to a Gcrma������ people who  would drive the Hohcnzollerns from  the throne, how warm would be the  handclasps of the democratic people  of the world!  But if the German people keep  these homicidal maniacs on the  throne, and worship them as gods  it will be necessary, of course, to  look to the priming of our guns and  keep our powder dry.���������Winnipeg  Free Press. b  _ came to  attention pretty smart; I'll say that  for 'em. The officer spoke to the  sergeant and wc were all dragged out  of the dug-out and taken down the  trench to another one;, down two  passages and a lot of steps; must ha'  bin five an' twenty feet down, I.  would say. It seemed the officer was  put out at us bein' left where wc  could see anything. Well, there was  no fear of ns scein' much where they  [put us then. '  That was in the afternoon, as it  might be this afternoon. And all  that night, and all the next day, and  the day after that wc 'lay there; and  all that passed our lips was some  mighty dirty water in a jar that was  given us by a tall Boche that was on  sentry in the passage, the first morning.  One feller said" it was the Bodies  blowin' of us up. But I saw we'd  got no sentry, an' somehow I reckoned it must be our boys back again  jn Contalmaison. I'd 'vc bin out of  it quick if it hadn't -bin for my knees.  There was a young lance-corporal  next me, wotindcd in the shoulder;  very sick an' queer hc was. I asked  him to get along the passage a bit,  an' give a shout to tell we was English there:. He got out all right; a  plucky lad, because two more bombs  burst after he started. An' ncx' thing  we knew there was a young English  officer clown among us, an' half a  dozen of our boys after him. My  God, sir, wc was glad to see his face!  I tried lo come.to attention an' salute  him. Lord, I'd 've saluted his boots  or his cap', if I'd seen 'cm empty on  the ground! It makes you think  when you've seen Bochc officers.  Then when you sec one of ours you  know what an officer is, an' what a  gentleman is.    ������������������  A safe, reliable recmlatinrf  medicine. Bold in three do*  ���������Trees of,strcnffth. No. 1,  ������1; No. 2, %Z; No. 3. JS  per box. Sold by all  drug-trlsts, or sent prepaid in plain package on  receipt ol price. Frea  pamphlet    Address:  THE COOK MEDiCINE COJ  VSSOaro. 081. (fmalj Ma&uJ  ^E^W-iSpMCH REMEDY. N,1. N���������2 M.S.  THERAPIONIi^tfe  PILES EITJIEFt No DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI POST <CM  fOUGERA CO SO BESKMAN ST. NEW YORK Or LYMAN BROS  TORONTO     writ! FOR FREE BOOK TO Dif ���������   C������RC  THERAPION Si������:  ^-rTil*,TTTRADE MARKE������ U'ORr 'THERAriON* IS oa  BRIT. GOVT STAMf AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINEPACKSTS.  LOSSES SURELY PREVENTED  A Plymouth Brother, who appeared at the Essex appeal tribunal, made  the extraordinary statement that he  had not read anything about the war.  __ "Do you mean to say thai your  country's affairs do not interest  you?" asked Mr. C. Hope, ICC.  ("Not its warfare," was the reply.  "Do. you know what  is happening  tO(( England?"     "Only  by hearsay."  "Do you know England is in danger of invasion?"    "I have heard so."  "Do you believe it?" "I don't attach much importance to rumors."  "What -would    be  England's post-  lion    if   .everybody    accepted    your  view?"    "God would protect."  # Hc was 'ordered lo do work of national  importance.��������� c/  Costiveness and its'Cure. ��������� When  the excretory' organs refuse to perform their functions properly the intestines become clogged. This is  known as costiveness and if neglected gives rise1 to dangerous complications.      Parmelee's ��������� Vegetable    Pills  ���������  --  will effect a speedy cure. At the first (.Norway and 41 per cent  intimation of this ailment the suf- Fl'ance������ Portugal and Spain,  ferer should procure a packet al the  pills and put himself, under a course  of treatment. The good effects o." the  pills will be almost immediately evident.*  A Farmer's Party  A "Farmer Party" was recently  held in Chicago, the invitations reading: "Please come like farmers and  wear farmer's clothes." The hostess,  who hadn't been near a farm for 20  years, thought that the guests would  ride to the party in ox-carts and wear  overalls or*, other working clothes.  To her great surprise they came in  automobiles and wore regulation full-  dress clothes. All of which goes to  show that it is a great compliment  to be called a farmer nowadays.  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Diphtheria  Arrangements have been made for  placing a life-sized phohograph of  John Travcrs Cornwcll, the boy hero  of the Jutland battle, in the Grimsby  Hospital, in which he died, and for  affixing on one of the walls a brass  memorial plate.  Denuding Britain of  Finest Forests  Re-Afforestation  Will Be  Necessary  After the War  So much British timber is being  used for the war, it is said by advocates of. a Government scheme for  re-afforcstalion that if the waf lasts  another three years the British Isles  will be entirely-denuded of timber.  One feature , of the situation is  that some pre-war sources .of'supply  are no longer available. Fifty-five  per cent..of timber imported in normal times came from.Russia, Sweden  and  Germany;    four per  cent,  from  from  - --, 0���������      ~r~....    Since  the war this country has had to rely  partly on supplies from Norway and.  Sweden and largely on French and  Portuguese supplies, and to make  good the deficit from woods and forests in the British Isles.  To maintain the supply the nation  is making huge inroads into its own  standing timber. It is impossible to  travel through parts of Scotland  without seeing the wholesale cutting  of trees. The axe is making a clean  sweep of the whole woods.  There are only three million  acres of wooded land in the United  Kingdom at th: present time.  Mothers can easily know when  their children arc troubled with  worms, and they lose no time in applying the best of remedies���������Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  h'j CUTTER'S BLACKLEG PILLS  Low-priced  fresh,   reliable; ha>**->J!*SS������S*-.jlal  P referred by l-*-������JW������iS^*'M*������',  western   stoclc-  men,    because .,.,..,  protect v/lisro other  y<3       .    ' vaccines fall.  ff   ������ nj6 ,or boo������I<:t *"id rcsli'moa'afc  "   10-*los8pks.BlacKlef* Pills, $1.������������������  50.dcse pke. Blacklog Pllis, $4.00  Use -my injector, but Cutter's simplest and stron-rejr.  The superiority of Cutter products is due to o\er IS  years of specializing in vacci.vks and sfiiiims  o.nly.  Insist on Cutter's.  If unobtainable  order direct.  Tha Cutter Laboratory, Borkeloy, California JJ  America's  - Pioneer  BOOK  OX  |DOG DISEASES  And How to Eeed  | Mailed free  to any address  by  the Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc  DDg Remedies g 118 West 31st Street, New York  Dull eyes, blotches and- other skin  blemishes result from a disordered digestion. Purify the blood, tone the  stomach, gently stimulate the liver-and  regulate the bowels and bile with  Worth a Guinea a Box  Direction! with Every B������ of Special Vain* to Y/eem  Sold everywhere.   Ia boxe**, 25 cents.  The Lights  ars Ago  Are still doing: duty in  the shape of  "Yes," said the man whose room  is on the fifth floor of the Royal  Alexandra, "I'd buy a Ford if I bad a  room on the ground floor; but it's  such a botlicr bringing it up and  down in the elevator, don't you  know."  Minard's  Liniment   Cures  Garget  Cows.  in  Sixty - five years ago  the firstCanadian-madc  Matches were.made at  Hull by Eddy and  since that time, for  materials and striking  qualities, Eddy's have  been the acknowledged best.  When Buying Matches  Specify "Eddy's."  More Women in German Universities  One of the results of the present  world war is the astonishing increase  of woman students in all German universities. Even tlie University of  Mucnstcr, which formerly did not encourage the feminists, now has 271  women among its students. Some of  them arc widows of soldiers.  Before the war the women only in  rare cases studied anything but medicine, languages, philosophy, literature andart, but now they arc taking  up all kinds of scientific professions,  even engineering, architecture and  theology. The greatest attraction  for them is law, however. In a few  years Germany will "have more women attorneys than any other country in the world,  Keeping Newspapers.  When the daily newspapers ara  neither destroyed nor used at once  for household purposes, but arc laid  aside for future packing, or some  charitable organization, it pays to  make each lot of them into a flat,  square bundle, and tic the package  with a_ string stout enough to lift it  by. Such packages can be stored  in less space than loose papers require, can be shifted and handled,  when houscclcaning lime comes, and  the papers arc always clean and  ready for any need, or for sale.  When Your Eyes Need Care  ciSf v Act9 ?"������������������������-���������J'-   Try It for Red. Weak  Sore Kjresand Grannlntert Eyellda. M irlu?l*  compounded by our OciillHt'-iiot a"p������t������t  Practice for many reari.   WnwHi.,!i,.������i.T.  ������he Publlo and Bold by ^DriiwrUti"li $E ���������������  ~Y- ft.nt* ������0e.   Write for book of tlif Kvo trllV  Miirin. Ey. R.me-iy Oomp.n?; OWcfiS. 44*  I'.:'**- '���������'���������',U-V-1  - - m  :   1  THE   .SUTS,    GRAND , FORKS,   B. .C.  ate  not, we will frankly Lei 1 you so  will run cor-  recbly.  ^iDoes 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 modern  ate cost.    If  it   does  A watch repaired by us  Ai Ui MunnlSON ghandfo"������ksT<Ib!Ac1  ������to drattfc Maxkz ������������n  G. A.-EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  AN INDliftiXDIiXT NKWSrAl'liR.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81 00  One Year (in the United States) -    1.50  .   Address all communications to  Tan Grand Forks Sun,  PnoxKlOIR * Gu-wi) Forks, B. 0.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  orable extent the load of the federal administration. While no one cared to citicize the  militia department at so critical a period -as  we have recently passed through, it had'long  been apparent that the people had become  dissatisfied with Sir Sam's manner of transacting the business of this important branch of  the government.  John T. Scoott has been ordered deported  from the United States. The next thing to  do will be to locate Mr. Scott. The majority  of the people in British Columbia would - like  to hear his confession of the part he played in  Vancouver plugging conspiracy.  More trouble is looming up for President  Wilson. After the 4th of March ho will probably have a Republican house of representatives on his hands.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17,  1916  The provincial legislature will meet jn  January next.  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.*-  The deepest mine in the world is a gold inuie in Brazil.  It is near a place bearing the name of Villa Nova de  Lima, in the state of Minas Geraes, about 300 miles  north of Rio de Janeiro. It has been worked, more or  less systematically, fur eighty years, and is known as the  Morro Velho and is owned and operated by an English  . ... r. .1      i        i    i in company.   The combined depth of the connected shafts ' is  A strong committee or the local  branch  of-'  / L    ���������,, ,  , .        ,. f, ���������    ������������������ fu   ���������  & :oti2������   feet.    The normal   temperature  at  this   depth   ih  the Canadian Patriotic fund has been formed j U2 dcgroes Fi> which is reduced to 100 degrees by means  in this city for the purpose of raising funds to; 0������ fans,  help in caring for the dependents of Canadian  soldiers at the front. The demands in this  connection are so urgent that it is imperative  that everyone in the district should render the  committee, which is composed of leading citizens, all the support they possibly  can.    The  local branch of the society has undertaken to , Besjcl^s being read by all the intelligent peo-  - . , ,,. , . - . -, . ., t , pie of-Grand I-orks, Ihe bun goes to every  raise by public subscription during the twelve ^ home iu  tRe 'Ketfcle an(f 3^ Fork  months commencing January 1st the sum of vauGys. No other Boundary paper can give  $12,000. The dates set for this canvass are the advertisers this guarantee.  f>th, 6th and 7th of December.   The Canadian ���������������������������;������������������  Patriotic fund is the most practical organization  in the Dominion in connection with the titanic  struggle of the allies.    The empire must, have  more soldiers, but married men will not enlist  unless they are assured that their families will  be provided for while they are  at  the  front.  This the Patriotic fund guarantees, and  it is  this fact that makes the organization a potent  factor in  winning battles  for the  cause  of  liberty.    The local branch has set itself a very  difficult task for the coming year, but if every:  body in the city anil valley subscribe as liberally as they can afford there is no  reason why  the anticipations of the committee should not   ' ���������" " For further information'  be realized. - "' call at  "In the Grand Ports Valley  18 acres in alfalfa; 2-acre  orchard; good house and  barn and other buildings.    .  The resignation of Gen.   Sir Sam Hughes  as minister of militia will lighten to a  consirl-  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS.  GASES OR INDIGESTION  Each "Pape's Diapepsin" digests 3000  grains food, ending all stomach  misery In five minutes.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress will go. No indigestion,  heartburn, sourness or belching of  gas, acid, or eructations of undigested  food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It Is the surest, quickest stomach remedy in the whole world and besides it  is harmless. Put an end to stomach  trouble forever by getting a large  fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug store. You realize in  five minutes how' needless It Is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any  stomach disorder.. It's the ciuiekcst,  surest and most harmless atomach  doctor in tho world.  Death of fV-r ���������, Oerkness  Bridget (.!.-��������� : -,-1 kr-ess, wife   of  J. W. HaiUi <��������� ii������'(.l al her home  in this on Tuesday, November IS,  of cancer, from which she had been  a patient sufferer for a number of  yeMrs Sin- wns -1!) years, 8 months  and 12 days of a������e it the her death.  The funeral was held on Wendesday  morning at 9 o'clock from the Cath  olic church, where service* were  held, interment being made at  Evergreen cemetery.  The family have resided   in   this  city for a number of years, and their  friends here extend sincere sympathies in their sad bereavement. ,  Twelve Great Serials in 1916  Some of these are story groups  like those inimitable stories of pioneer life in the New Brunswick wilderness in which Theodore Roberts  shows himself a master. There-will  be serials for "iris, serials for boys,  serials that hold the rapt attention  of all readers of either sex and all  ages. And tin- fiction is only a corner of The Companion. It is brimful and running over with all manner of good things. There is not a  better $2,2b worth of periodical  redding anywhere. Send for the  Forecast, for 1917, which discloses  some of the delightful secrets of the  new volume.  New subscribers for 1917 who  send 82.25 now will,receive all the  issues for the remaining weeks of  1916 free; nlso The Companion  Home Calendar for 1917.  Our offer includes:  1. Tlie Youth's Companion���������52  issues of 1917.  2, All remaining November and  December issues of The Companion  free.  3   The Companion Home   Calendar for 1917.  The Youth's Companion, i0  St.  Paul St, Boston,   Vass.    New sub  scriptions received at this otlice.  City Clerk Hutton is hunting  deer in the North Fork country this  week,  Lieut. Peat, who was at Ypres  with tbe first contingent, assisted by  Mrs. Peat and Trooper Jerrett.,g'ive a  good entertainment at the Empress  Wednesday night.  IF YOUR CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  t|fe British Columbia  Nursery Co., Ltd.  .������/; Vancouver  <^Are now booking orders for spring, 1917/  delivery of their well-known, hardy  Fruit and Ornamental Stock  Prices include packing and delivery to  customer's nearest station. Write at once  for 70-page Catalogue, also artistic Rose  Catalogue, free.  We always have room for an energetic,  honest salesman. \J\.ttractive proposition for the right man.  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 it gets  BUSINESS..-r If yrou don't already^  know our kind.of printing," let us  showyou. it's a certainty that  we can save* you money, too.  i  vi  - 'i  i  i  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 subscribers.  Look   Mother!     If tongue  Is  coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs.','  . Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California Syrup of Figs," because in  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently'  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well; playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep It handy be-'  cause they know its action on ihe  stomach, liver and bowols fs prompt  and sure.  Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Flgs,"/whlch  contains directions for babies, children  of all ages and for growh-upa.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  urniUire.   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering   Neatly   Done.  K.CMcCUTCHrXON  WINNIPEG AVENUP  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern lligs  and Good  Horses cat All Hours  at  the  odel 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 country  John Wanamaker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, but the pull is steady. It increases flay by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   po ver."  aaaaasaa-^^  m j.u.uuuji.i   ii MLm^u'JAj^jjiuuBaaae  BWSS68B! ���������m  ir-**  1)  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.,  THOSE  WHO,   FROM  TIME TO TIME,   HAVE  FUNDS  REQUIRING  INVESTMENT,   MAY  PURCHASE  AT  PAR  DOMINION OF CANADA DEBENTURE STOCK  IN  SUMS  OF $500  OR ANY  MULTIPLE  THEREOF.  Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  Interest.payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free  of exchange.'at any chartered Bank in Canada) at the rate of five per cent  per annum from the date of purchase.  Holders of-this stock will have the privilege of surrendering at par and  accrued interest, as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment  ' made under any future war loan issue in Canada other than an issue of  Treasury Bills or other like short date security.  Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent'will be allowed, to recognized bond and stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications  for this stock which bear their,- stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA,  _ OCTOBER  7th,  1916.  MINING RECORDS FOR 1916  (Continued from Page 1 ���������)  CERTIFICATES OF WORK.  Feb.    5���������--Gradstone,       Wellington  c;-mp, J. J. Bassfctt.  Feb. 5���������Mhv, Wellington"  camp, J.  J. "Bassett.  March 11���������Gladstone, survey," Wellington camp, F. Al. Kerby.  March    11���������Alay,    survey,' F. . M.  ,.., Kerby. ;.  .March   14���������Copper  Cliff,   Franklin  ; _ camp, Elmer Rice.  ���������March 14���������Monica, Franklin camp,  ������������������   Elmer Rice."  Alarch 15���������Loony,  Summit  camp,  ' '    N/Luse.  March 20���������Saddleback,   Burnt   Ba  sin, H. P. Jackson.  ���������.March     20���������Saddleback     fraction,  Burnt Basin, H. P. Jackson.  Alarch"28���������Katie,   Franklin" camp,  VV   F. Branffi.  March 28���������John D:,Franklin camp,  W. F/Braniff. .     -   -  ��������� April 6���������Diamond -Hitch, Gloucester camp, Wm, Alinion.  April G���������Copper, Franklin camp, J.  Gelinas,  April 6���������Riverside, Franklin camp,*  J.. Gelinas. :  April 13���������K. of  K. fraction,    Wei-  ington camp, J, J. Bassett.  April   20���������--Mohawk,    Christina,   J.  W. Graham.  April   25���������Snow ,  Bird,    Franklin  camp, A. Sercu.  April 27���������Comet, Summit camp, D  R. McElmon.  April 28���������Carlton, BurnLBasin, H.  Breakell.  April   28���������Lone   Hand     fraction,  Burnt Basin, H. Breakell.  May   12���������Victor,    Welcher  camp,  - J. W. Shaw.  Alay 12���������C P.R., Welcher camp, J.  VV. Shaw.  Alay 13���������Beaver,* Franklin camp, A.  J. Fee.  May 13���������Climax, E'ranklin'camp, A.  A. J. . Fee.    "  Alay   18���������Rosa,    Burnt   Basin,   F.  F. Kettner  May IS���������All fraction, Burnt  Basin.  F. Kettner.'  May 18���������Tunnel,   Burnt   Basin, F.  Kettner. ' ,  '���������."Thousands at his bidding spee'.d;  ���������" ���������    ���������' "; And post o'er land and ocean without rest;  ;;-,        .- They also serve who only stand and wait."  --..���������Was   the'spirit-of prophecy  upon John Milton  when,.niore "than two hundred and fifty-years  ago, he.  dictated these words- to his daughter? '  "They also serve who only stand:and wait."  The telephone is your servant, even while it "only  stands and waits."   The whole system  is always-prepared and ready for your instant command.  Every wire and switchboard and telephone instrument is kept alive and respeusive by an army of telephone workers.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  Dealers in  Fresh and Salt Meats  Fish and Poultry  Our cTHotto: "Quality^ and Service  Markets in Nearly All the Boundary  and Kootenay Towns  >?  First Street  Grand Forks  H. W..Breen, pTWanager  May    18���������Nero,    Burnt   Basin,  F.  Kettner.  Alay    18���������Togo,    Barnt   Basin,   F,  Kettner.  Alay 25���������Leo, Summit   camp, Nor  man Luse.  Alav 27���������Crescent fraction,Franklin  camp, Jas AicDonald  Alay   30���������Alma,     Franklin   camp,  Chas  Aleek.  Alay  30���������Silver   King,   Gloucester  camp, Wm. Minion.  Alay 30���������Shipper, Gloucester camp,  Wm. Alinion.  Alay 30���������Yellow Stone fraction,Sum  mitcamp, P. Bolduc.  Alay 31���������Copper CliS No. 2, Franklin camp, B. Bainbridge.  Alay 31���������Riverside. Franklin camp,  B. Bainbridge.  June   5���������Black   Bear,     AlcKinley  S. Bonnacci.  June 6���������Humming   Bird, Franklin  camp, J.. Johnson.  June 6���������Humming   Bird   fraction,  Franklin camp, J. Johnson.  June 8���������Alagpie,   AlcKinley  camp,  J. Morrell.  June S���������leta, AlcKinley   camp,   J.  k    Alorrell.  June 12���������Deer,   Burnt   Basin,    EL.  M oiler.  June 13���������Union   fraction,   Gloucester camp, L Johnson.  June 14���������Golden Star, Deer   creek,  .-  A. Langford.  June 16���������Leader,   Franklin ' camp,  Leo Aladf-r,-"  June 16���������Edna, Franklin camp.Leo  Alader.     <.    ' -  June 19���������-Blackstone,Franklin camp  B. J. Averill.  June 19���������Bluestoue.Franklih camp,  ' B. J. Averill.  June 20���������Alpine  fraction, Franklin  camp, C. Al. Tobiassen.  June   20���������0. K.,   Franklin   camp,  C. M. Tobiassen.  June 23���������Gem,   Frankl n  camp, C.  AL Tobiassen.  June 23���������Alaryland, Summit camp,  Carl Helmer.  June 27���������Alinnie,    Summit   camp,  Norman Luse  June   27���������Nellie,    Summit   camp,  Norman Luse.  June 30���������Orient, Summit camp, D.  R. AlcElmon.  July   3���������Golden   Axe, ,Wellington  camp, John Holm.  July 10���������Canadian,   Burnt   Basin,  Phil Reilly.  July   10���������Emilie     Annie,    Reilly  creek, Phil Reilly.  July 10���������Airs. Noyes, Reilly creek,  Phil Reilly.  July 10���������Elsie, Franklin  camp, C.  Al. Tobiassen.  July 10���������Lundee,    Franklin camp,  Ben Sweezey.  July   11���������Tango,   Franklin   camp,  Ben Sweezey.  July 12���������Lake, Summit   camp,  J.  Trombley.  July 3���������Log Cabin, North  Fork, J.  A. O'Reilly.  July 3���������Winnifred   fraction, North  Fork, J. A. O'Reilly,  June 3���������Alargarite, Lightning  Peak  tunnel, J. A. O'Reilly.  July 13���������Hope, Franklin camp, K.  Scheer.  July 14���������Alorrell, AlcKinley  camp,  John Morrell.  July 20���������Center Eagle,Hardy creek,  C. E. Anderson.  July 24���������Diamond Hitch   fraction,  Brown's camp, A. E. Savage.  ( Concluded on Page S.)  ssurmg  usmess  A policy of advertising is a  policy of life assurance, and the  protection thus secured is  well worth its annual cost.  Old Customers die or move  away���������they must 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���������  become 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 un-  - protected.  H  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 shop 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 THE    SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,    B. G  Russian Flyers Drop  ^Huge Bombs  New System of Air-Tactics Adopted  for Russian Aeroplanes  A new system of air tactics has  been worked out for Russian big  aeroplanes. The giant Uya Muro-  mctz, the aeroplane in question, has  at last come into its own.  As a result of an improvement in  phototcchnique, the airmen even  when travelling at full speed can  drop . bombs with amazing accuracy.  This solves the problem of bombing  trenches. Manned by four men, the  , Ilya Muromctzes can carry bombs  nearly as heavy and deadly as the  Krupp 42-ccntimctrc mortars can  shoot. They drop. these bombs, it  is claimed, more accurately than the  Krupp" guns, and tliey are infinitely  more mobile. High spouts of flame  can be seen rising from the enemy's  lines, and the explosions arc so terrific that when the enemy trenches  are close Russians 'have to crouch  and stop, their ears against the effects of the concussion.  Corns .cripple the feet and make  walking a torture, yet sure relief in  the shape of Holloway's Corn Cure  is within  reach  of all.  How to Drink Milk  Sip   milk   slowly.    Take  four  minutes  at least  to   finish   a  tumblerful,  and take only a good tcaspoonful at  one   sip.     This   is   the   ideal   way  in  which   to   drink   milk.        When   milk  finds its way into the stomach, it is  instantly   curdled.       If   you   drink   a  large  quantity  at  once  it  is   curdled  into  one big mass, only on  the out-  ,  --.side of which the juices of the stom-  -4c        ach can ..work.  If you drink it in little sips, each  sip is curdled up by itself, and the  whole glassful finally finds itself in  a loose lump, made up of little lumps,  upon which the stomach's juices may  act'readily. Many people who like  milk, and know its value as a  strength-giver, think they cannot use  it .because il gives them indigestion.  Most of them could use it freely if  they would drink it in the manner  suggested..  In Tropical Countries  Liver Chill Very Common  In Northern latitudes also the  liver is a very unruly organ and re  quires  careful  watching.       The  con-  . centrated vegetable juices in Dr.  Hamilton's    Pills  act  directly    upon  ([Cthe liver and stimulate its action to a  'normal basis. The blood is purified,  the skin "grows clear, headaches disappear and robust health is firmly  established. No medicine for" the stomach, liver or kidneys can compare  with Dr. Hamilton's Pills, 25c box  at all dealers.  The Only Peace Possible  When   Germany Has   Sacrificed It's  Dream of Universal Domination  Today the only peace possible is  with a Germany having sacrificed its  dream of universal domination and  having-declared willingness to conform with the general conditions  which must govern the society of  nations. When the German people,  either with or without i its present  government, comes to ' adopt this  view, then the possibility of coming  to an agreement will exist. The  peace will impose itself unhindered  by any criminal intent. It was the  kind of peace of which Vandervelde  spoke recently in the name of the  Belgian people. It is this -kind of  peace which the French Socialist  party has not ceased to outline. It  is this kind of peace which France  and her allies intend to secure ��������� a  peace which has already been indicated with increasing clearness by  several of the- allied governments,  notably that of Great Britain.���������L'Hu-  manitc, Paris.  Preservation of Fences  An experiment covering twenty  years to determine, the value of post  treatment  was   recently  completed.  The posts were treated by the following methods:  1. By charring.  2. By filling rock-around the post  when set.  3..Putting on the preservation  with  a ���������brush._  4. By the open tank method of  treatment, which consisted in keeping the post and treating 'fluid heated up to the boiling point for two to  three hours and then letting them  cool down in the fluid.  - The conclusions reached are as follows :  1. That charring' the parts placed  under ground does not add to their  durability.  2. That filling in around the post  williyfitonc or brickbats docs not increase the durability.  3. That creosote is a better preservative than coal tar or petroleum.  4. That brush treatment is not  nearly, as effective as opcii tank  treatment.  5. That cheap woods like cotton-  wood, when treated by Ihc open tank  method, are cheaper and just as durable as the high-priced cedar posts.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  Discoverer's Reward  Long had he worshipped her at a  distance, but his shyness prevented  him from proposing.   -  Then, one evening, for the sweet  sake of charity, a theatrical performance took place, in which the  charmer was leading lady and more  adorable than ever. Afterwards the  shy admirer drew near, his love  made valiant by the sight of her  beauty..  "You are tlie star of the evening,"  he said as they stood alone in a corner.  "You are the first one to  tell me  The German Character  Henry Ward Beecher Knew Germany  as a Nation of Hypocrites More  Than Forty Years Ago  More than forty years ago Henry  Ward Beecher wrote Germany down  as a nation of hypocrites. In the  light of German lies and deceit in  this war, what the great' preacher  said in 1875 can be keenly appreciated now:  "It is wonderful what bad neighbors poor Germany seems to have.  There is that great hectoring Belgium trying to pick a quarrel with  her. There is France, recovering  from her great defeat with a rapidity which shows very little consideration for Germany's feelings. Austria,  too, retains her sovereignty over  twelve million subjects of German  race, which, of course, is exasperating to the great empire. And don't  Holland and Denmark persist in  holding on to their nice bits of sea-  coast with an obstinacy as annoying  as Nabolh's of old? And isn't there  the Pope, who, as everyone knows,  has countless armies at his back  ready to march to Berlin? It really  looks as if poor Germany might feel  obliged to go to war.with somebody,  just to keep the peace! And to make  her case harder, the unsympathizing  persist in thinking that if there is a  war in Europe at present it will probably be because Germany���������or the  group of soldiers who rule Germany  ���������chooses  it."���������Ottawa Journal/  In   scrubbing*  floors  makes the brush  go _a   lot   easier  AN ANXIOUS TIM  Children  Often Seem to Pine Away  and Ordinary Medicine Does  Not Help Them  The health of children between the  India is Helping  Men   and   Money   Continue   to    Be  Forthcoming to Assist Britain  in Struggle  -An official dcspaLch    from    Simla,  India, says:  "Interest in the war grows keener  with each, success of the allies, and  strenuous efforts to assist towards  final victory continue unabated:"  The people of Bengal organized a  stationary field hospital for service  in Mesopotamia. This hospital, with  the exception of the officer command  ages  of  twelve    and  eighteen vears,!������-g.  was  staffed  entirely by  Bengali  particularly in the case of girls, is a'medical-graduates and the personnel  source  of    serious    worry  to  nearly'was entirely Bengali.    Further scope  ro1 -    ������������������-   ���������'   -i~    f������->r  ihp  national  and  patriotic  aspir-  evcry mother. The growth and development- lakes so much of their  strength    that   in   many    cases   thej  for  the  national  and  patriotic  aspir  ations  of   the  Bengalis  has been af  forded  by  the   raising  of  a     double  company of these men to be trained.  actually seem to be going into a de-i company ol    ....  cline.  ,Thc appetite is fickle, bright- on the frontier, and, when fit for ser  Dynamiting Mosquitoes  Dynamiting stagnant water holes  is the new remedy discovered by citizens of West Haddonfield, N.J., -for  the wiping out of mosquito-breeding  places. '   ���������  For years past a number of pools  lying between the railroad and Had-  don avenue 'have furnished a bountiful crop of the big Jersey "skecters."  .These stagnant lagoons, could not be  drained into" the city sewerage because they lay lower than the sewers,  and even if drained, would fill again  with  the first rain.  Someone suggested dynamiting the  holes, and an expert was sent for.  Hc drilled holes twenty feet in depth  in the centre of each pool, then dropped a heavy charge of dynamite into  them and fired it. The result was  the destruction of veins of clay or  rock in such a manner that the surface water soon disappeared into the  earth.  The holes arc now, dry spots and  the supply of mosquitoes has considerably diminished-in the neighborhood.���������Philadelphia North American  News.  so,"  said  the  damsel,  with  a  happy  blush.  "Then," he retorted promptly, "may  I claim    my reward    as an astronomer?" , "' '  The lady looked puzzled.               '  "What reward?" she asked."  "Why, the right to give my name  to the star I have-discovered!" said  the young  man,    speaking boldly  at  last, and successfully.  ness -gives way to depression, there  are headaches, fits of dizziness,' palpitation of the heart at the least exertion, and sometimes fainting. The  blood has become thin and watery  and the sufferer must have something  that will bring the blood back to its  normal condition. At this stage no  other medicine can equal Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Their whole mission is to make new, rich blood which  reaches.' every part of the body,"  bringing back health, strength and  energy. Miss Helena Taylor, West  Toronto, says': "Two years ago I  was so badly run down with anaemia  that some of my friends did not believe I would get better. I could not  go upstairs without stopping lo rest,  suffered from headaches, loss of appetite, and for two months of the  lime was confined lo the house. I  was under the care of a doctor, but  the. medicine I took did not help me  in the least. A frien"d .advised my  mother to give me Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, and although I did not expect they .would help me after the  doctor's medicine - had failed,_ I  thought they might be worth trying.  'After taking two boxes there-was  such a marked change for the better  that people asked me if I had chang-  > ���������* i-t     .  i i   ii   I bought a horse with a supposedly incurable ringbone for $30.00. Cured him with $1.00 worth of MINARD'S LINIMENT and sold him  for $85.00. Profit on Liniment, $54.  MOISE DEROSCE.  Hotel Keeper, St. ��������� Phillippc, Que,  vice, sent to the front for active op  erations. Besides the Bengalis, three  double companies of Indian Christians recruited from the Punjab have  rccentlv been raised and arc doing  well.  No less than six Indian officers and  soldiers have now earned the Victoria Cross and 27 have gained the  military cross. "    ���������  Relations between the Government  of India and  the Ameer of Afghan  ���������   ��������� ������������������   ��������� j-  t.-  -* ti,. f..:������������������,n;���������c  Maddening Calendar  Turkish System of Keeping Account  of Time Leads to Many  Difficulties  The Turks count their day from  one sunset to the next sunset, dividing the twenty-four hours into twelve  as we do. This is plain sailing, but  unfortunately sunset does not fall at  the same hour day after day, and  there ensue horrible complications-to  the  innocent   European.  By way presumably of jest the  Turkish steamers " follow Turkish  and their railways Prankish time.  The rich have watches specially  constructed with two 'dials, one  showing  each time. _    --  Apparently some enterprising Os-  manli thought that the Turkish calendar erred on the side of simplicity  and kindly invented a new complication. The Mohammedan year dates  from the flight of the1 prophet in the  seventeenth .century.. Each year the  first month, Mahairan, comes eleven  days earlier, so the -months do not  "mark the seasons like ours.  . There is-onc more section for'the-  benefit of the Turkish peasant,, who  in his rural retreats knows nothing  of months. For him the year* is composed of two seasons���������hidralis, beginning   on   May  6,   and   kassin, _bc-  neutrality^.which he promised at  the  beginning of the war.  The northwest frontier, partly owing to the Ameer's friendly attitude,  partly to the- punishment inflicted  last year on recalcitrant sections, and  partly to the exposure of -German  attempts to introduce the religious  clement into the war, is enjoying, unprecedented peace. The Afridis, the  strongest and most important tribe,  have remained staunch throughout to  their" engagements, .thereby setting  an example of loyalty to their neighbors. The only ..troublesome factors  are the Mah Suds, a tribe of hereditary robbers - and raiders. Other-  that people asked me it l nao. cnang-t*"isc the# restless borderland is. quiet--  ed  doctors, and"!   readily told  theni|Cr than, it has been tor many years  the   mediline   that   was . helping   mc ' ���������  -. . .        -ii ,-in  of India and the Ameer ot Atgnan-!**���������:���������*":"���������=���������   ---   ---';-       ,.       .    -.,  0rt  islan continue to be of the friendliest 'ginning Nov. /���������so to him April 20  character, .and the latter is scru- " 1,w- "'* ������������������"���������'������������������"��������� -*���������"���������*��������� -"^tv-fourth  piilously   maintaining   an   attitude   of  'is  the  one  hundred  and  sixty-fourth  day  of  kassin.  .������>  ������-*B-*l3ES3---taM)ftra^ ���������  -������r a r ti a    ������   -H-*k  SOID BY AtC^GOOD SHOE DEAtERS  W.     N.     U.     1121  "It's a Great Shame  One of the ladies of the Post Office Department recently approached  the head of her branch and asked in  tones of noticeable indignation, "Is  it true, Mr. Smith, that the Department publishes a book in which all  our ages arc shown?" Repressing an  inclination to reply that only one age  for each person was shown, Mr.  Smith told the lady that there was  such a book published, for official  purposes, but that there was no occasion for distress as the book was confidential. "I don't care," she burst  out, "it's very wrong, and I'm very  angry; it ought not to be allowed;  it's a great shame," and so on. Eventually, however, she calmed down  and said, "Well, of course, I know  you can't help it, Mr. Smith," and  then, "Would you mind telling mc  how old Miss So-and-so is?"���������St.  Martins lc Grand Magazine.  A Bawbee Problem  Sandy was walking along the road  in deep thought, and it was his minister who brought him to earth  again with���������"Halloa, Sandy! Thinking of the future, eh?"  "No," replied Sandy, moodily, "Tomorrow's the v ife's birthday, and  |A'tu thinking o'  the present."  I continued taking the pills until I  had used e'ight boxes,- when my  health was fully restored; and I have  since enjoyed the best of health.' I  hope my experience may be the  means of convincing some sickly person thai Dr." Williams' Pink Pills can  restore  them  to. health."  You'can get these pills through any  dealer in medicine, or by mail, post  paid, at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Minister (who has kindly offered  to write to parishioner's son at the  front): Now, Mrs.. Mcintosh, is  there anything else.you'd like to say?  Mrs. Mcintosh: Ye micht just finish wi' "Excuse the bad writin' an'  spellin'," and that'll dac fine, sir. ���������  London Opinion.  Minard's Liniment  Cures  Distemper.  "Now, children," said the. teacher,  "I have been talking about cultivating a kindly disposition, and I will  now tell you a little story. Henry  had a nice little dog, gentle as a  .amb. lie would not bark at passers by or at strange dogs, and would  never bite. William's dog, on the  contrary, was always fighting other  dogs, or flying at the hens and cats,  and several times hc seized a cow.  He barked at strangers. Now, boys;  which dog would you like to own���������  Henry's or William's?"  The answer came instantly, in one  eager shout, "William's!"���������Everybody's Magazine. ���������  "Look at 'cm!" exclaimed the burglar.  "Look at what?" asked the pocket-  book snatchcr.  "Them black an* while stripes  that's all the style! I kin remember  when they put 'cm on us wc thought  wc was disgraced!" ���������Washington  Star.  "Can you tell mc what a smile is?"  asked a gentleman of a little girl.  "Yes, sir; it's the whisper of a  laugh."���������Answers,,  For Asthma* and Catarrh.���������It is  one "of the chief recommendations of  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil that.it  can be used internally with as much  success as -it can outwardly. Sufferers from asthma and catarrh will find  that the Oil when used according to  directions will give immediate *rehcf.  Many sufferers from these ailments  have found relief in the Oil and have  sent testimonials.  Must Be a Bad Lot.  The English are a people of hypocrites, .liars and ruffianly, thieves. The  Russians are barbarians, who.se sole  idea of warfare is to commit tlie  most horrible atrocities. The Italians arc an absolutely putrid nation.  The French, whom their government  for the moment holds udder the  knout, arc, according to Voltaire,  half tiger and half monkey. Dirty  and ignorant in time of peace, they  have distinguished themselves in the  course of. this war by savagely maltreating German women and children and innumerable prisoners. ���������  Nachrichten, Berlin.  Health cannot be looked for in Hit  child -that is subject to worms, because worms destroy health by,creating internal disturbances that retard  development and cause serious'weak-  ness. Miller's Worm ^Powders expel  worms and are so beneficial in their  action that the systems of the little _  sufferers . are restored to healthful-  l.ess, all the 'discomforts and dangers., of worm infection are removed, _  and- satisfactory -growth  is -assured . .  _;   Process  of Making Tapioca  ��������� The origin^of tapioca which'is becoming  very  expensive ..under    the'  war demands    is probably the least  known of any" article on'the-'market. "'  It is manufactured from .tapioca flour-  on the Islands of ��������� Singapore, Penang  and Java.'   This flour is  made from  the-tapioca  potato,, the  root  of the  cassava or manioc plant.    These potatoes    often    weigh      over    twenty   '  pounds.-   They arc washed," skinned,,-  cut into small pieces and put into a  grater, where small circular saws reduce them to pulp.   The fine flour>is  separated by a revolving drum, and  after being washed six times is dried  oii heated trays.   It is then made into  dough and pressed'through sieves and  baked.  M. Clemlnceau's Tribute  The British troops, previously dcs������  pised by William, are now giving his  generals a sample of their strength,  before which, in 'the. long run, the  Bosches will have to turn^tail. The  superior quality of .'.the British army  has got the better of all the Boschc  counter-attacks, and the magnificent  success "of the little army, now grown  big, has already made the invader  feel the first effect of a military force  upon whose intervention hc had not  reckoned. ��������� L'Hommc Enchainc  (Paris).  Tr  You  _^ freely indulge where  Cowan's Maple Buds are concerned��������� they are made from the best  products and contain no injurious  substances���������safety first in chocolate as well as other things.  - ������  :  SSBaBSn  LEKMtf3ffi������fiSEBau5MuffiBi  SBfflBI&KS  3������3b2sRz3&Ii  SSHRHjjJS DUE/SUN.   GRAND   FORKS, IS. &  DOMINION   IS. RICHEST   GEM   IN" BRITISH CROWN  Lord Rhondda Believes THat Canada Is Richer Than The United  States In Agricultural Possibilities, and That This Country Is  * Destined To Be The Granary Of The World  Lord, Rhondda, belter known in  Canada as D. A. Thomas, the great  Welsh, coal king, has added one more  huge asset lo his already* colossal interests, namely, the-collieries of Da-  ���������vis & Sons, Limited, in "South Wales.  The Consolidated Cambrian Limited, of which Lord Rhondda is chairman; control and own six" collieries,  with an output of 3,000,000 tons of  coal per annum, which,- with the additional output now acquired, will  be increased to 5,000,000 .tons per  annum. The amount of money involved in this deal will be'virtually  $io,ooo;ooo.  , Besides being the .chairman of a  score of companies in Great'Britain  -���������--nearly all allied to mineral' industries ��������� the capital of which is equal  to the wealth of a nation of -some  .pretension, Lord Rhondda has, in  , recent' years", devoted ^special attention "to the development of the material  resources  of  the  Empire.    ,���������  'Some years ago, he sent.agents ���������  .expert in. coal, iron and oilier minerals���������lo various parts of the Empire, including South Africa, India,  and Australia, and il is believed that  he has shown his confidence in the  future of. several industries in these  countries by allowing his name to be  indirectly connected wilh certain  ventures. But ten years ago -he came  , to. the conclusion that the Dominion  of Canada would eventually turn out  to be the richest gem in the British  "Crown.  In an interview he then summed up  his faith in Canada in these words:  "Canada is richer than the United  Stales., in agricultural possibilities,  and its mineral resources are il-  .limilablc. Climatically, while it has  no Florida, Canada has by far the  best man-making climate in the Empire.  "In a ,few years, its eastern ports  will be within easier reach of- the  great imperial emporiums and manufacturing industries in .Great Britain.  When the. Hudson's Bay is opened  for commerce, and the Wclland  Canal is. completed Canada will not  feel the competitive strength of its  great neighbor lo the ' south. She  wilPbecomc . the " granary for the  world, and-when Ihc statesmen of  Australia and Canada get together on  a business basis for their mutual' commercial advantage, Canada will find  its place as a big-Pacific influence,  and aided by the Homeland she may  become as ,grcat a mercantile power  , as is Norway.  "She  needs people,, of course, but  that   desideratum'-will' not  be  wanting.   She will succeed because"she-is  -British. -". The'-instinct ��������� the best instincts���������of the British .arc with "her.'.'.  ''" Lord    Rhondda has    his eye/upon.  .the Northwest of Canada/ When he  built a-powerful; but   .light-draught,  steamer  -for * the -��������� Peace   River, " in  Northern Alberta, at-a cost of $250,-  000, old half-breed- servants" ,6f-. the  Hudson's' Bay Company, - and - .old-  timers,' looked -upon the undertaking  "*s ridiculous.' . They predicted-that  she .would never reach Fort Vermil-  lion.and others askedJ'"Whcre is the  trade by which she is to pay a divi-  ' dend?".  .Hcr first voyage, a few weeks ago,  was a record in speed" and for handling merchandise. Simultaneous, however, with her departure from the  Peace River Crossing, Mr. C. F. Law,  Lord Rhondda's chief representative  in Canada, announced that the great  amalgamator had built ; the steamer  to bring oil" down from, the upper  reaches of the river, and-to meet new  traffic that would arise when he had  tapped the potash deposits that he  believes are "somewhere up in" the  North."   ���������-���������';���������      . /   .  It should not be assumed, however,  that Lord Rhondda is taking a leap  in the dark by these developments.  PIc is following advice based on the  reports of eminent geologists, min-  cralogists, and Government reports,  all of which he has studied in conference with the best men that he  could gather around him.  Some two years ago. he bought a  charter for constructing 'a railroad  between' Athabasca Landing and  Fort Vermillion, traversing country  believed to be saturated with minerals. Hc is building a car line on  the' north banks of the Peace River,  where there arc treacherous rapids,  so as to facilitate traffic. Hc owns  several coal mines in British Columbia, and but for the war, which had  the effect of discouraging the Alberta  Government from lending Lord  Rhondda the help that they otherwise would have extended to him,  many of his subsidiary projects  would have been launched by this  time. His great dream, however, is  to find potash, so as to make it impossible for Germany to retain the  monopoly in that article.  Lord Rhondda with his daughter,  Lady Marget, had a narrow escape  from- drowning when the Lusitania I  was torpedoed, and as a mark of'  his gratitude to Divine Providence  for his deliverance he made a contribution to Red Cross and other  funds of $250,000.  Formidable Defenses  "Along    Belgian    Coast No    Spot Is  Left Unguarded  A correspondent who has just been  permitted lo visit the Belgian coast  reports on the formidable defences  that have been raised there. A long  line of barbed wire 'entanglement  stretches        along        Ihe coast,  and an endless scries of long  slender ship's guns protrude from  the coarse grass of the dunes, and  behind the dunes crouch the heavy  howitzers.  Underground dwellings of bombproof concrete form part of the great  trench along the entire coast, he says.  "No 'spot is unguarded. Everywhere  the endless line is occupied by sailors, who endeavor to find relief from  the monotony of their life in gardening and in the care of their pigs,  goats, rabbits and birds.  '���������'Here and there one comes across  an enormous unexplodcd shell, hurled  ashore by one of the big Britisli warships, and which now forms the- ornamental'centre of a flower garden.  "What'one sees in .the way of destruction is the work of the fast torpedo destroyers, which have on occasion hailed smaller shells on the  coastal towns with1 their quick-firing  guns. The corners of houses arc  gnawed away." But the damage is  not very great, at least not in Ostend  and Zcebruggc, much less than one  would have supposed. Even on the  seaside the towns appear to be little  damaged. A few big buildings by  Zecbruggc have been levelled to the  ground, but that was the work of the  Germans, owing lo the fact that these  buildings helped to direct the enemy's  fire on the occasions when he sought  to destroy the most " susceptible  feature  of the  harbor, 'the  big  lock.  "The real work of destruction begins where the French land guns have  been able to have their say. Middk-  kerke is a mass of ruins. It is a remarkable fact that -600 persons continue to crouch there." The school  is even still attended by eighty children. But every "house has its underground refuge, such as llie soldiers  construct in the front lines. Shells  still fall in the place almost' daily. ���������  "Middlckcrke is now. in such a state  that the Germans no longer take up  quarters ihere, but prefer to live in  dwelling holes " burrowed in the  dunes. Some streets.always"lie open  to the French observers and gunners.  Long walks ' can -be taken in the  southern part of the place by winding cover 'ways that have beem broken and dug out,, half in, half under  the earth, through garden walls,  houses and cellars. In. the village of  Wcstcnde, which is, if possible, even  more * thoroughly- knocked to pieces  than the watering-place, I noticed  that the enemy's " shells had spared  thepart of,a wall "of an inn on which  was inscribed "the -name 'In deu  Vrede' (The Peace Tavern)."  ���������"���������*, ������������������������������������������������������������������������, ..,'       .     .    ..    .  Canoe. Gum Wanted  Samples Sent to Belgium for Piecing  Parts of Artificial Limbs  This world war is producing calls  for some very strange articles little  known in modern commerce, far-  reaching as it is, but one would imagine that almost the limit.is reached  by -a request received by Dr. C. N.  Bell from Dr. Blanchard, of Winnipeg, officer commanding a casualty  clearing hospital in. Belgium.  The article asked for is sought by  the'���������Belgian Red Cross officials in  charge of. the artificial limbs branch,  and curiously enough is the native  gum or "pitch" used by the Indians  in making watertight the sewn scams  of their birch bark" canoes. The Belgian officers have been told that this  pitch would be an admirable glue  for piecing together the parts of artificial limbs, as it would be insoluble  in water or under moist conditions,  but local experts say that while the  canoe gum makes a good filler it is  not a proper glue.  However, after a good deal of correspondence and work, Dr. Bell has  secured two large samples through  the kindness of Dr. Moore, of Fort  Frances and A. McNaughton, of Fort  William, and lias forwarded1 them to  Col. Blanchard to be handed over to  the_ Belgian authorities with a full description of the composition of the  gum and how it is secured and preserved.���������Winnipeg Free Press.  At a Bohemian dinner a composer  sat beside a society woman, who  asked him if hc had ever written  anything that would live after he had  gone. His reply was: "Madam, I am  trying to write .something that will  enable mc" to live while I am here."  She: You promised to buy me a  sealskin jacket.  . Hc: Yes, my dear, I did, but I  have had such a bad day in the market that I could not afford to buy  you e.vrxx an incandescent mantle.  Great Britain Making  Supplies for Allies  Minister    of Munitions Tells of   the  Great Increase in British  Output  Reviewing the work of the government munitions department in the  House of Commons, Edwin . Sam  Montague, Minister of Munitions, after .telling of the immense .increase  in output in all kinds of guns and  munitions, informed the House that  all rifles and machine guns were being supplied from home factories.  TJie artillery had during the recent  fighting acquitted itself to the entire  satisfaction of the British army 'and  had won the praise of the French  Ministry of Munitions. 'This statement, he added, was particularly true  of the heavy guns and howitzers.  Mr. Montague said that half of the  engineering resources of'thc country  are .required for the navy. Very  shortly Great Britain, he said, would  have provided for her own requirements and be able lo devote, herself  exclusively to the wants of her allies  in regard to machinc/guns. Already,  he said, she was sending large amounts of guns and ammunition to her  allies; was sending to France one-  third of her production of shell steel  and transferring to her allies mclals  necessary for munitions.  The production of heavy shells,  said the minister, was now 94 per  cent, greater than in 1914. There was  ,now being produced in four days, hc  declared, as much howitzer ammunition as was produced during the  whole of last year, while there were  being turned out' every month as  many heavy guns as were in existence when the Ministry of Munitions  was formed, and this number would  soon be nearly doubled.  " The output of machine guns had  increased -fourtecnfold, continued the  minister, and there could be turned  out in four weeks as many as existed  at the formation of the Ministry. The  output of high explosives was sixty  times as great as a year ago, but Uie  amount required was 11,000 to 12,000  as great as al the beginning of the  war. The output of heavy ammunition, however, now covered the expenditure. N  Referring to German press reports  that the present offensive had made  irreparable inroads upon the Allies'  stocks of ammunition, Mr. Montague  said it w,as true that the last month's  expenditure of ammunition was more  than double the amount than would  have been considered adequate eight'  months ago, and that in ,the week  preceding the July offensive the  amount of ammunition-consumed exceeded the entire British production  during the first eleven months of war.  Saline Irrigation  To Heal Wounds  PRESERVING THE   IDEALS   OF   WORLD   FREEDOM  A. J. Balfour, In An Address To The Overseas Parliamentary  Delegates, Analyses The Bond Which Holds Together The  Greatest Empire In The World's History ���������  ���������������������������'..'.���������'��������������������������� *    o . .   New  Methods  Are  Adopted  in  the  .   Military -'"Hospitals- of  . Britain  Surgical dressings, says The Lancet,* arc ' -now things ��������� of the past.  Wounded soldiers in military hospitals are'being treated by "saline irrigation," as the doctors call it, recently invented by Sir Almroth  Wright. This saline irrigation consists of a solution- of warm water  ���������with from five to ten'per cent, of salt  in "it. It can",be kept at a normal  standard of .warmth in an' ordinary  Thermos .flask,' suspended. above I the  bed, with a rubber tube conveying  the fluid to a small glass .tube.  The" officer in question, who has  been -treating wounded bluejackets  from the battle of Jutland, told the  writer: "We on no account apply a  dressing. Surgical dressings���������lint,  bandage and wool ��������� are not being  used, except, of course, during the  transportation of a wounded soldier  from the field of battle, when his  wound must be.covered up in the old  way with lint and antiseptics.  "Take, for instance, the case I have  here of a soldier who' has a severe  shrapnel'wound in the knee. You  see that, while the bedclothes, are  arranged in the usual way over the  upper part of his body, a sort of  'cradle' is formed over the lower part  so as to keep the wound quite clear  from any possibility of contact with  the coverings. Here the salt water  is trickling clown all the time, drop  by drop, from the glass tube on to  the wound, running day and night  without intermission, and carrying  off the poison from the wound and  helping  to  cleanse and heal  it."  The "saline irrigation" undertakes  to clean _ up and heal most septic  wounds in three or four days. The  salt penetrates the scat of the poisoning and carries it off.  Sir Almroth Wright says of it:  "The salt draws out from the infected tissues the lymph which has spent  all its power of resistance to the  poisonous bacteria, while it draws  into the tissue from the blood stream  the lymph which is the enemy of the  microbe."  On the other hand, Sir Almroth  argues that the ordinary dressing inclines to become a barrier to the  free discharge qf lymph from the  wound, though it is contrary to truth  to, say that nurses allow dressings to  stick and cause bleeding on removal.  "As regards burns," the doctor  concluded, "the French have discovered a most efficacious method of  spraying severe burns with paraffin."  Wc admit that we arc superstitious, but not to the extent of preferring twelve dollars to thirteen.  Before Ihe year 1914 probably all  who were present had discussed the  future of the British Empire, analysed the bonds which held tocther that  great political organization which  had no parallel in the world's history,  and perhaps each man had asked  himself whether, when the moment  of stress, of difficulty and of danger  occurred Ihe bonds would stand the  ^strain of any future world catastrophe. Perhaps those who thus  meditated had little notion that within a few years, perhaps a few  months, a strain would have been  put on the British Empire which  might well have destroyed a more  closely knit organization. They all  knew how it had stood the lest.  (Cheers.)  It would-be one of the marvels of  history that in the early days of this  year the empire as one man showed  its resolve to join with.the Mother  Country in the great effort to main-  lain the ideals of world freedom  which it was the boast of our race  to have spread throughout the world,  and each of its own impulse, moved  by its own sentiments of patriotism,  without pressure, without persuasion,, sent of its best in men and resources to help in the common cause.  No greater triumph of our race had  ever occurred. (Cheers.) It was said  the other da}-, perhaps wilh some  truth/ that we had not powers of organization of which more artificial  communities (laughter) had shown  themselves capable; but there was a  natural growth which, if born of (he  best things of the human spirit,  might produce belter results than  any mechanical organization, and  such a natural growth was the British Empire. German writers of great  repute and great learning, deeming  themselves inspired by the profound-  est philosophical wisdom, had with  an air of triumph announced to the  world that the true bond of union  which kept Germany together was  not the representative . assembly  which Germans elected to meet in  Berlin, but the German army. In  one sense it might be said at this  moment' that one of'thc. bonds of ..the  British Empire was the British army,  but in a very different sense.  The British army was a bond of  empire because it was spontaneously  co nposcd of elements, of each of the  self-governing Dominions, not fulfilling their own conceptions of their  national destinies,.but���������whether from  Australia, Canada," South Africa, New  Zealand, India, or wherever they  came from���������forming an army united  with one will and purpose. (Chee/s.)  He did not trouble his head much,  especially at a moment like-this, with  the future constitution of the empire.  He did not ask himself whether it  Would be wise, and-if wise, easy, -to  modify the constitutional ,relations  between the'several parts of the empire. He looked forward to that  problem- with confidence, because  whether we changed the constitution  of the empore or left it as it was,  whether if we changed the constitution we did so in *a far-reaching sense  or otherwise, it must always remain  the fact that We were bound together  essential!}' and fundamentally because all; shared one common ideal  of freedom, liberty and good government. That was. ;the true basis on  which empire.was founded, and if wc  were altogether ,now engaged in the  present tremendous struggle it' was  because wc were animated by a sens-j  that we were sprung from one language, and, broadly speaking, one  set of laws���������one spirit of law in any  case���������had one idea of political freedom, and were determined that these  should not be broken into by another  nation, however well organized, and  that what w;e meant to preserve for  ourselves wc would preserve also for  other nations.    (Cheers.)  Think Casualties Are Few  What a Salient Is  In reports and records of the war  there are few words more frequently  met with than "salient." Yet as a  noun it is quite modern, and is only  to be found in the most modern dictionaries, but as an adjective it was  in use centuries ago in' its. original  sense of "leaping." Now that which  leaps is prominent, and so this became the secondary meaning. Then  as that which projects is also prominent, a projecting angle was called  a salient angle, and the expression  passed into use by military authori-,]  ties. Short as it is, however, they  found 'it too long, and, dropping the  "angle," gave us the new term with  which wc arc all familiar.  Visitor (at penitentiary): But whatever induced you to take up safecracking for a living?  Prisoner: Oh, I dunno, lady. I  guess I had a natural gift for it.  Mrs. Jiggs: So your daughter married a surgeon?  Mrs. Noggess: Yes, I'm so glad.  At last 1 can afford to have appendicitis,  Officers  Assert  Losses  in  Men  Suffered; Arc Small Price to  Pay for Gains  To the civilian who notes the figures in the casually lists issued every  24 hours, and sees fresh convoys of  wounded arriving daily al the big  London railway stations, it seems  that England is paying a terrible and  ghastly price for whatever she is  gaining by the "big push."  ''���������On that point'tlie opinions of the  fighting men themselves arc of interest. Chance afforded a London reporter an opportunity to obtain the  views of two officers on the question  of casualties. It was when a hospital ship laden with wounded reached  the landing stage al Southampton,  and he was permitted to go aboard.  "What do you think of the British  casualties?" he asked the wounded  major of a battalion"which played its  part at Fricourt, Montauban, and  Bazcntin. He was sitting with another bfficcr,; the adjutant of a battalion which fought its way through  La Boiscllc to Contalmaison. ..���������': One  had*the experience of Loos for, a standard of comparison; the other has  been at the front since ���������the early days  of 1915.  "Well, there's a good many of them  of course. Seeing the whole lot in a  narrow funnel, as you do here, it  must seem tremendous. Yo'u can't  move hand or foot" on the western  front without casualties. But I'm  bound, to say it wasn't the number,  but the fewness of them that impressed mc out there.��������� ; ��������� I mean, of  course, for the fire we've had to face.  What do you think?"  .   He turned to the adjutant.   .    "  "I think the proportion of casualties is pretty much the same as it's  been in all the offensives on this  fion't; but the balance will prove -totally different. This Avar is just buying and selling; $250,000 is a lump of  money to _ .spend;". but in business,  people don't worry about the laying  out of $250,000 if they sec a good and  sr.fe return for it. It's always' a good  investment if you can buy sixty, or  seventy, or a hundred thousand for  it, isn't it."  The major said, "Perhaps you've  heard of those documents found on  prisoners, sent by German companies in the line to their headquarters  in the rear; begging for reinforcements: 'Company reduced to nine  men and one officer, battalion reduced to 20 men and 3 officers,' and that  sort of thing. .That's worth paying  for,"you know. The whole thing is  very different from Loos; I know  that. We're getting an infinitely better run for our money.  "Wc arc gaining in ground; but  that's a small thing to the enormous  gain in man power and morale. You  lake it from mc, our new armies ,can  stand a lot of this, a deuced sight  more of it than Germany could'possibly stand. Our chaps are in better  heart today' than they've ever been  since 1914.  "In the early days it was a case  of pitting flesh and blood against^  metal. The German .had the over-'  whelming advantage of us at every  turn, and in every mortal way; except in the spirit, of his men. But  the hoot's on the other foot now, and  will be still more so when we've got  a few more German positions. For,  in addition to everything else, mind,-  they'had us beaten out of sight in  the matter of relative positions, fields  of fire, cover from fire, field of view,  and all that. But the greatest difference is in the matter of guns and  ammunition,  "Why, it wouldn't worry mc much  if our casualties were twice as heavy  as they are; no, three or four times."  "Nor mc. Not a bit," agreed the  adjutant. "Wc all know there must  hc big fighting and lots of it, to finish this war; and there can't be big  fighting without proportionately big  casualties. On the basis which we're  fighting just now, I wouldn't care if  our casualties were ten times as numerous; and do you know why? Because, on the present relation of gains  to losses, of what wc sell to what  we're getting for it; if our casualties  were ten times what they arc, the  war would be over before the summer is over and Germany would be  down and out."  "And I'll tell you another thing,"  said the other officer. "A rare lot of  these present casualties will be fighting fit again within a month from tlie  time of landing; and you watch their  smoke when they get out again."  Without Ice  To keep the butter cool in hot  weather without the help of ice, soak  an ordinary building brick in cold  water for some time, then wrap it in  a wet cloth and put it in the coolest  place that can be found. The evaporation of the water will keep the  brick cold, and butter placed on it  will fare as well as if ice were used. N.  THE,   SUN.   GRAND ,EORKS,   B.C. ,  I.1'  '���������*���������*<   *:  Tho secret of the success of our  WantAde. Is that they arc short  and snappy. Pcoplo like a plain  business story told In a few words  ���������nd If they want anythlnc-thcy  refer to tho placo whero they  will find It with tho least trouble,  viz., tho Classified Want Ads. Is  your business represented there.  FOR SALE  MARE���������Four >ears old; wiight about 1300  lbs,    Call at Hotel Province.  pONY���������Chen-*;^i\* years old: gentl  Gloucester  Mo Kin ley  to saddle and buggy  broke  Apply" Hotel  Prov  ince.  AGENTS WANTED  1,  W MOO 00 per month and oxpen-'es, sollm-j  our products to {armors. Must h-ivo some  means foi starting expenses and furnish contracts ������������������ittnotl b\ two responsible men Audi ess Tho W. T. Rauleigli Co., Ud.. Winnipeg,  '''an., gnmgago, occupation nnd -erorence5!.  FARM PRODUCE WANTED  Franklin  Franklin  VV Kanchei shaving quantit'ei of produce  foi ,ale this full, Uinali send list of same mid  prices wanted to C. V   Mugjritt.    August 2���������Duplex  fraction, Franklin camp, A. J. Fee.   -  .AuSust 2���������Eureka  fraction, Franklin camp, A J. Fee.  August   2���������Silver  Horde  fraction,  Franklin camp,  A J. Fee.  August 2���������Evening Star, Gloucester  camp, A. J. Fee.  August 3���������Viking, Baker creek,  W.  II   Beach.  August -J-���������Flora, Summit camp, D.  R. McElmon  August 4���������Ruby fraction,  Franklin  camp, John Morrell.  August 4���������Cooper, Burnt  Basin, J.  h. Singer.  August 4���������Iron Hill,  Burnt  Basin.  J. B. Singer.  August 5���������Garnet   No 2, Christina  Lake, J. W. Gaaham.  August 7���������Christina  fraction, Wei  lington camp, J. J. B.issett  August    12���������Gold   Bug,    Franklin  camp, B. Bainbridge.  August     12���������Pollard,  camp, B. Bainbridge,  August     14���������Jupiter,  camp, W. A. Snyder,  August 16���������Black Prince,  Franklin  camp, T. Funkley.  August 16���������Alary No  camp, T. Funkley  August 16���������Mary No.  camp, T. Funkley.  August 16���������Dundee fraction,Franklin camp, T Funkley.  August  16���������Gray   Eagle,   Franklin  camp, T. Funkley.  August 17���������Meiritnack. Fife, P  Racey.  August  17���������Monitor,   Fife,  P.  t Racey.  August 17���������Blacktail,   Fife,   P  Racey.  August 17���������Dreadnaught  fraction,  Fife, 2 years, P. W  Racey.  August 17���������Whitetail,   Fife, P. W.  Racey.  August 17���������Cottontail, F fe, P    W.  10 CENT "CASCARETS" I     Racey.  IF BILIOUS OR COSTIVE 'August 22���������Blackbird, McRae creek,  T. H Paulson.  August 22���������Grand Forks,   3   years,  Giand Forks. F C. Anderson.  August 24���������Iron Chief,Baker creek,  J   W. Graham.  August 25���������Jumbo.Goat mountain,  Leo Netf.  August 25���������Haitford, Goat   mountain, Leo IS eft.  Augu&i '������&���������iuka,   Goat   mountain,  Leo Neff.  August   25���������L.&t- Chance,     Goal  mountain, Leo Neff  August   26���������Twenty-one,   Summit  camp,-J. A   McMasler.  August  2d���������Gold  Nugget, Brown's  camp, A. E Savage.  August 28���������Sum cm t, Brown's camp,  .A. E. Savage.  August 29���������Silver  Butte, .Franklin  camp, John Holm.  September���������Edith, Summit, camp,  - ���������Norman Lu^e.  September 5���������Jenny,Sum'mit camp,  *  Norman Luse. * - *  September  11���������Gray-Eagle,  Burnt  -Basin,-J. B Singer -.    -';.   ~, ' -,.  September, 11���������Manchuria; Burnt"  Basin,'"J. B. Singer. .'.'<���������'  Septeuiher 15^-L*X L., 'File*  J... W."  "��������� Graham ;' .* '.���������"������������������ -" .:     .' ���������.. ''..:.    ' .���������*��������� *  TAK1  Boot  puirei  BOOT    REPAIRING  jour   repairs  to   Armson. shoe   re  The   Hub.    Look   tor   the   Big  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  JICtHEST C \Sfi PRICES paid for old Sinvos  a'id    Ki  li iiid Store.  H    a'^id   kangos.    1*-. C.  Peckhum,   second-  w  w.  w  October 3���������Copper King, Gloucester  camp, VV. Minion.  October 3���������Mineral Hill, Gloucester  . camp, W. Minion.  October 3���������Enterprise, Gloucester  camp,  W. Minion.  October 5���������Robison.McKinley camp  John Morrell.    -  October 10���������Molly 'Gibson, Burnt  Basin, J.  B. Singer.  October 10���������Molly Gibson fraction,  Burnt Basin, J   B. Singer.  October 10���������Irish Nellie, Burnt Basin, J. B. Singer.  October   19���������Conquest,  camp, T.  A.- Chew.,  Franklin  Franklin  For   Sick   Headache,   Soup   Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and Bowels���������They  work while you sleep.  Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which cause your  stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments  like garbage in a swill barrel. That's  the first step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow  skin, mental fears, everything that is  horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret  to-night will give your constipated  bowels a thorough cleansing and  straighten you out by morning. They  work while you sleep���������a 10-cent box  from your druggist will keep you feeling good for months.  MINING RECORDS FOR .1916  i \Zj*y *��������� i s,?  j*:;.' -������ .-' ~*  p- ; .-  ���������A-" -., - * -  ''���������������������������-��������� -   ,'  (Continued from Page 5 )  CERTIFICATES OP WORK.     -     '  ':"Ju!y*24���������Bluebird fraction,-' Frank-  "-"Vlin-camp,'Jaa.-^McDonaldj. *"--  '-  ' July. ,24-r=*L6ne-.V,-Star,   -'Fcanklin  i .-*+������������������'  ���������.���������������'.  J u 1 y" 24-^-Ro n_e^ S ta r;f ractmrf;-;Fja n kj-  / lin("ca'm pp'JasTlMcDonalrl'^'^^^V,',  J u 1 y- 24���������Q tt aia - f raction'/'Fra n k'l i n  -. can)p/Jas"M.cDohal3} >"''-, _":\  ���������July 31���������North"Star, .Central canop*  >"* J. dVStutz.';-."" \) , ���������; :\;������\~'-  July 31������������������Ruby-,'-: Burnt-Basin, J.^B.  Singer.  Sepvte in b*erl2 2-^Viol'a,, Pa rter'8 "cam p,.  . Leo N<?ff.^;^s<C*-;i;,-^vC^ -*-  September,^V^Qop pej'Ntf.^Frankv  !"'.,"lin cVmpIxJjoe, Gelinaa!-^ ;'-?\;K -  Septemb'er 29���������L"one'Hand,';McRfte"  '' Vreek, H.'Breakell." *���������-'."'���������  ' ~*  repare for Cold  by buying your  Winter's Supply oi  Clothing  from us  We have a large stock to select from, and  our prices places them within the reach  of all.  PHONE 30  EVERYTHING TO EAT AND WEAR'  mi  October   23���������Mayflower,  camp, T. A   Chew.       ,  October 24���������Maple   Leaf,, Franklin  camp, A. J. Fee.  October 24���������Twilight.Franklm catnp  A. J   Fee.  October   24���������Winchester,  Franklin  camp, A. J. Fee.  October 30���������Young   Boy   fraction,  Welcher mountain, John Morrell.  October   30���������ltiveiside,     Franklin  camp, John Holm.  October 31���������L.iuietla fraction, Welcher  mountain,   F.  C. Anderson.  November 9���������Franklin,   Burnt   Basin, J. McNeely.  LEASES  of reverted crown   granted  clams:  September   11���������Bonanza,  camp, PeteSanture  September 14���������Cleopatra,  camp, J   H   Spear.  September 14���������Napoleon Bonaparte  Brown'b   camp, D. A  McKinnon.  September 25���������Butte, Brown's camp  Ella Clark  September 25���������North   Seattle   fraction, Brown's camp, Robert Clark  September 25���������VirgmiaCity.BrownB  camp, Ella Clark.  Eor Up-tp-Date Jewellerjr  Goto  Timberlake, Son &> Co.  Newest Styles Choicest Patterns  'Lowest Prices  RVjgBlll  m  HMfl  IP*  1  M6  HI  oli&  . Tne Quality Jewellers  Bridge Street,-Next Telephone Exclianjie, Grand Forts  mineral  Brown's  Brown's  TAKES OFF DANDRUFF.  HAD2 STOPS FALLING  Save your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right-now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  hair is mute evidence of a neglected  scalp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and itching of the scalp, -which  if not remedied causes the hair roots  to shrink, loosen and die���������then the  hair falls out fast. A" little Danderine  tonight���������now���������any time���������will surely  save your hair.  Get a 25 cent, bottle of Enowlton's  ,Danderir*3 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!  ,  INSTANr ACTION  SURPRISES MANY HERt  This grocer's story-supnses"local  people:.- "I had had stomach trouble  'All food seemed to sour andlorrrTgas  Was always constipated..- Nothing  helped until 1 tried hupkthorn bark7  glycerine, etc , as mixed In Adler-i l������i  ONE'SPOONFUL   astonished    me  ' The San,"at.SI a yearj-'is-'supenoi*  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resoit to wimbling  schemes to stain new subscribers or to  hold those we aheadv have.  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  a  oai Now  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  TbiiKphonkh:  omen,* km ��������� first Sirppt  Hansen1* Ukswkscr  K38 rM������- ���������������������������**������������  Poultry men  Improve Your Flocks  For Sat;e���������Fifty S.U.White  Leghorn Cockerels. Bred  for egg production only.  Your choice at $2.00 each.  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with  special Butter Wrapper -  Ink.    Also imprinted.wrappers.    Our prices  arc right.  We SUN PRINT SHOP  Addressing Mail to Soldiers  In order lo facilitate the handling  of mail at- the front and to insure  piompt delivery it is requested that  all mail be addressed as follows:  (a) Regimented number.  (b) Rank.  (c) Name,  (d) Squadron, battery or company.  (e) Battalion, regiment -(oi other  unit), stall' appointment or department.  (f) Canadian Contingent.  (g) British Expeditionary Force,  (h) Aimy Post, London, England.  Unnecessary ^mention    of     Higher  formations, such as brigades, d visions,  is strictly forbidden, and causes delay.  Advertise in The Sun.   It has the  largest local circulation.  The Sun is always a live-issue*-in"  Crand Forks.  -  A Sun ''want" ad. always  brings  results. -  You   can   not  reach   The Sun's  numerous   readeis  except  through  1 the columns of The Sun.  Yale Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty*  Independent Brand  ecK  ������OOKS  Made in -Toronto. * -The  b^st counter check books  on the market today. '.-._-  P. A.   Z.   PARE,   Proprietor ;  Yale Hotel, First Strkkt    * ~  -     ' THE *     "        * "  LONDONDIREGTOP  asterir Erices  , ", (Published Annually)    .    ���������- .  Enables traders  throughout  tho'-world t������       -   ,**���������  ���������"communicato direot *H*,ith English --* ij-j>    -'  MANUFACTURERS &"DEALERSX  K~-4  .' ^  '*-   - ..���������";- ^"-      r ,"i -    -"C,r   -  In each class of goods. Besides being a-com- -t-^  plete commercial' guide to.London and>Its * 1^.  suburbs, the directory corttaius lists or  <_., "��������� -,  .��������� ���������.;     ' EXPdRT%ERCHANTS3-l^r^^^;',  S.-*>������-4wHh^he Goods' they.ship, and the-Colonial ���������i-**"~-_ ']  ^ *f^-"^an*d Foreign Markets tboy "supply r-." ^ .^      ..--.-    1  ^ >!-r * ��������� ;;STEArMSHIP' LINES .-^  arraSiged under the Ports to which they sall.^ - Jij  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO/rLTD?/  "), Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.  J. A. cTVIcCALLUM,  GRAND FORKS, .li. C.  eimimiwmmsws^maegaMm

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