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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 19, 1915

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 %  if'Q'ii;  1/  ���������fc*.  I:  I-".*'*/*   '-  ftl  v ,..-w.=W*i-V-'-V-~-r-:^  i iS.������ 5-v K-S-Sjmv..*.'. '--"!*'��������� ill   I  1/ / / ,  and  Kettle Valley Orchardist  FIFTEENTH YEAR���������No   3  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1915  $1.00 PER YEAI  FUTURE NEEDS  F. Nation, provincial secretary of  tho'Canadian'" patriotic relief-- fund,  addressed a fair sized . audience in  the Empress ' theatre last Friday  night. H. A. Sheads acted as chairman, and on the platform were  elated, besides Mr: Nation, Judge  J. R. Brown and Private Jesse  Brown, who recently was invalided  borne from the front.  this w-isiriom thin sufficient for the  requirements of that period, it f dis  considerably short of the contribution that will be required during the  next twelve months. The total estimated requirements for that period  will be $7,500,000, or about 81.00  per head of population.  This   amount   should   be   easily  raised once the prime importance of  Mr. Nation reviewed the -work of! the patriotic fund is-realized. Sold  the patriotic fund during the past *ers are essential to British victory,  year, and gave a forecast of its aims Soldiers are only obtainable if de-  for the coming year if funds are cent provision is made for their  available. He urged Grand Forks,' families. The public, through, th e  to organize at once.and do   what   it! patriotic  fund,,   must     make   that  minimum   of   eight   and   not over I of top-grafting undesirable   varieties  could.  Seventy cents per capita of population, men, women   and   children,  provision.  The following t������-b!*-*s show th? contributions by provinces, during   the  was Canada's contribution towards i first year and tin-* estimated require'  the support of soldiers' families dur ' m-;nts by provinces during the seeing the first year of the war.    While | ond year:  FIKST YEAR. *  Contribution by provinces���������to September 30, 1915.  Amount  Population        Rained.   -  ..Maritime Provinces. ...:     900,000    $   325,000-  Quebec , 2,100,000.     1,675,<J00  Ontario...... ...,2,600,000      1,750,000  Manitoba    525.000'       750,000  Saskatchewan    600,000 240,000  Alberta;    500,000 238,000  British Columbiar. ....;..    475,000 ,     -372,000 ���������  Average for Dominion, 70 cents per capita.  SECOND YEAR  Estimated requirements for year commencing September 1,  Popnlation.  Maritime Provinces      900,000  Quebec 2,100,000  Ontario...  ..2,600,000  Manitoba.      525,000  Saskatchewan....;.---.    600,000  Alberta.. .'.    500,000  British Columbia.........    475,000  Head office relief and expenses......  Second Year.  8   550,000  ���������1,250,000  2,400,000  1,000,000  600,000   ������  1,000,000  . 650;000  .     50,000  Per Capita  Contribution  % .36  .80  .68  1.42  " .    .      -40  .48  ���������--���������---   ;78  lOloi  Per Capita  Load.  .61  .60  .92  1.90  1.00  2.00  1.37  twelve pupils, at a fee of one dollar  per pupil, lo take six lessons of two  and a h ilf hours each.  The department of agriculture  provides the instructor and pays his  expenses.supplies the packing paper  and tables, and bears the cost of  fruit . and ail other legitimate expenses except that of the pi cretarial  work,'the rout of the hal! and its  beating and lighting. Local fruit  will be used where possible, and the  department will pay the legitimate  market price as determined by the  Instructor or inspector. At the time  of making application for the packing school the responsible organization is to reserve 2\ to 3 boxes fruit  for each pupil. The harder varieties,  such as Ben Davis, are preferred It  need not'be graded, but must be in  good condition and not smaller than  2\ inches in diameter. If no local  fruit is obtainable, the department  should' be notified.at the time the  application is uiade for   the  school.  In addition'to the packing work,  modern methods aud equipment for  packing, packing for exhibition, and  the fruit marks act,  will be studied.  Pupils who score 75 per cent in  the packing school and put up a  creditable pack for the department  prizes, the following autumn, will receive a diploma certifying to the  same from the department.  The department expects that the  instructor will be met on his arrival  by some . responsible person, who  should   provide   him   with  all  the  will be dealt with, ajong with many  other points of interest.  The pupils will provide their own  pruning tools, the, necessary tools  being a pair of pruning sheare, a  saw and a pocket whetstone. A  pruning pole and a light ladder may  also be necessary for large trees.  The department expeets that the  instructor will be met on his arrival  by some responsible person, who  can provide him with all the necessary information, so as to get the  school under way without loss of  time.  It hardly seems necessary to present to the fruit growers of this district the important advantages to be  gained from a pruning school Prun  ing is one of the important operations in the production of first-class  fruit, and on which the orchardist  can not have too much Information.  EWS OF THE CITY  Able addresses were delivered in  the Baptist church by Rev. A. A.  McLeod, late of India, who spent  the first of the week in tbe city in  the interest of the evangelistic.medi-  cal and educotional work he represents among the Telogus. He left  on Wednesday for Penticton. He  had many interesting things to tell  of the transformation of native character through the dynamic of the  gospel.   Many thousands from   the  $  necessary information, so as  to  get If       ,   .    .       ( T   ,��������� . ,  3 ' &    | lowest stratas of Indian cast  are be  the school under way   without  of time.  loss  $7,500,000���������Say SI per head  The expenses of admininistration  are interesting as showing what can  be done by effective organization  and business . management. The  Fund has not merely to spend its  money. Much of its energy is devoted toward safeguarding itself against  the greedy and the unscrupulous;  But for tbe thorough work of the  head office and branches many thou-  sands of dollars would have been  given to persons' not entitled to assistance. To get through tbefirst year of  its existence, therefore, on a combined expenditure of 870,000 is a  feat to be proud of. By far the  yn a er part of this amount was covered by the bank interest earned on  deposits, so that the actual impair  ment of the Fund only amounted to  65 cents for every   $i00 of expendi  ture.  Mr. Nation said it was tbe intention of tbe Fund to keep $2,000,000  in reserve to be expended for the  benefit of disabled ana crippled  Canadian soldiers.  Private Brewer related his ex-**  perienci-s on the battlefield prior to  and at the time he was wounded.  At the conclusion of his remarks he  rrsumed his seat  amid   tumultuous  Pruning Schools  In 1914, the first year pruning  schools were offered, twenty-five  were held, and in 1.915 the number  increased to forty-seven. A.s these  these scho ils proved to be very  beneficial to the fruit growers, the  department has decided to offer  them again. Some rpquests have  already been made, and as there  will uiidoubtedly-be a big demand  for them, it is hoped that applications will be placed as soon as possible.  The df-parlmeht of agriculture  will provide a competent instructor,  and pay his expen-es. Tbe local  ad minit-t ration of the pruning  schools will be placed in   the   hands]  ing lifted up to such a peerless position of moral and intellectual, worth  that they are compelling recognition  by the government, as well as by  j the high cast Brahmans, in filling  positions of responsibility for the  couutry; and these people now are  one of the main bulwarks of the  British in their beneficent rule of  Indian empire. Since tbe war began  '���������The Ravi," a Telugu periodical  issued by the Baptist missionaries  and giving large space to review of  the great conflict, has more than  quadrupled its subscription list.  Mr. McLeod regards India, as a  who e, quite loyal to the British.  PROGRESS ON  HOPE CUT-OFF  the Coquihalla division of the  Kettle Valley railway between Hope  and Brodip Siding is all completed  with the exception of building one  steel bridge over Ladner creek- and  the laying of approximately four  noiles of steel, states C. R. Shinn,  superintendent for the Guthrie-  McDougali company, on the work  of constructing the snowsheds  along the line. In an interview recently he stated the work of erecting  the snowsheds would be completed  about the middle of next month  andthat the line in all probability  be completed by tbe first of January.  In all there are about one and one-  half miles, of snowsheds extending  over about four miles of track. In  the erection of these breastworks  against the snow some 13,000,000  feet of lumber will be used and  about 600,000 pounds of steel. The  lumber is being supplied by mills at  Vancouver, no less than fifteen mills  being engaged on the contract. ,The  lumber itself will cost in the neighborhood of $25,000  The Coquihalla-division is fifty  miles in length arid when completed  will mean, a big saving in mileage  in the route to the coast. At the  present time it is necessary to go to  Spence's Bridge, which is a roundabout way. The Guthrie McDong II  company have had 400 men at'work  on the snowsheds since August last.  , ,    ,      r, , | of a 'responsible   local bodv, such as  applause.    Judge Brown   made  an' *��������� -' .  ., ' ,    ���������       , ��������� ,    .      .    . . the   farmers     institute,   the   fruit  excellent speech, m which  he  took '  Next Monday evening at S o'clock  a patriotic entertainment in   the   in  terest of the Independent   Company  of   Rifles   reading  room   fund will  be held in the Baptist church under  the   auspices   of  the M. P.  union.  ���������     ,~      ���������'   ,.     n.       u������ ��������� Growers'association, or the board of! Adniicmiori If- oon\������     A   omul   urn  occasion to praise the French troops ��������� . . remission 10 cents,    a   goou   pro  ,       .   ���������    , ,,..    , .     -trade, who will be   responsible   for  for their   bravery.    J he keynote of | ' *\  his address was "light or pay."    An  the   guarantee   of a  minimum   of  .    . ,     j ,        -        eight   pupils   (but   not  more than  orchestra rendered a number  or se-1   6       p  '.       ;   .  ���������   ,- , ��������� ��������� , ���������  i twelve), with the proper   qualifica-  lectiona, which were much   appreci-! " v   v      M  gram has boen arranged. Tbe following members of the local corps  will render selections: There will be  abrief address by   Rev. C. W. King,  atedV as'we7e ^^^^ each, toj wilh   lantern   ^   on Kilchenw  Miss  Kerman   and   the piano solos itake te" ,e880ns of three hoUr9 a leH arid his comrades in   the great con  by Miss Lequime  Packing Schools  The department of agriculture  will again offer fruit packing schools  during the coming winter. While  the supply of packers was nearly  equal to the demand last year, there  was a decided shortage in many districts this year owing to the enlist-  mentof a uumber of our former  packers, and it is hoped that advantage will be taken of this opportuni  The responsible organization must  pil8, but not more than fifteen, at a  fee of two dollars each, to take the  twelve lessons of two and a half  hours each, the school extending  over the week. Where twenty four  to thirty pupils can be secured, a  double packing school will be arranged. The halljprovided should  not be smaller than HO feet by 15  ty to supply the deficiency. As in j feet> wel1 lighted, and sufficiently  previous years, the local administra-i hoated t0 prevent freezing of the  tion of   the packing schools will bf fruit al niSnt.  in   a district justifies, two pruning  guarantee not less than   twelve   pu-1 ^f-T*  -^   arra^ed   for- in  \    | which the minimum guarantee   will  be  ��������� son, the school  extending over five' fijct; quartette by VV. JS.   Hadden,  days.    Where the number pf pupils j t. C. Cave, Fred Daly and  Edward  Hussey, "Silver Threads Among  the Gold" and "Old Kentucky  Home;" solos,  by E. Hussey,   "For  The Doukhobor Affair  Editor Grand Forks Sun.  Grand Forks, B.C., Nov. 15.���������  I was delighted to see your article  in The Sun regarding the case of  Peter Veregin and his vile treatment of those poor girls. What are  the men of Grand Forks doing that  they don't give him the threshing  he so highly deserves? What sort  of a creature is he, and -vhat were  the men in the colony doing to allow it? Poor cringing creature that  they look and are! And they call  themselves a Christian community!  I wouder where the Christianity  comes in. The way tbey have to  bend to his will! It makes one's  boil to think we live in a town where  such indignities to our own sex havu  been left unpunished. If the men  won't or can't do anything, Jet th������  women try. In England Peter  Veregin would have got five, or ten  years had labor, and probably the  cat as well.     Ax Englishwoman.  A cordial invitation is  extended   to  you to worship with us.  sixteen   pupils, and   not    overi^g   nnd   Country;" by   F.  Daly,  twenty four.   The local organization | "Where the River Shannon   Flows"  will  also   provide   an   orchard   or  orchards, where the instructor may  and   "When   You   Wore a Tulip;"  recitations,   by   T.   C.  Cave,   "The  hold the pruning classes, and a hall | charge"   (humorous);   by    \V.   E  placed in the hands of a responsible  body such as the Farmers' institute,  the Fruit Growers' association or  the board ol trade.  In districts where it is impossible  to secure the above-mentionek nnm-  ber of pupils,  a1 three-day  packing  or room in which the lectures  may  be held.  Besides the actual.practice in the  orchard, of which the courses will  consist chiefly, where the pupils will  prune trees under the supervision of  the instructor, there will be lectures  on the theory of pruning,'which  will include talks on pruning as ro-  ated to the formation of fruit buds,  Citizens of Cascade are making a  thorough canvass of their neighbor  hood for subssriptions to the Red  Cross society.  W. iM. DeCevv returned on Alon-  . day from a business trip to Midway  ,' and other points west of here.  Hadden,   selection;   T.    Carpenter,  accordion selection. Mesdames King j     A ten day  series  of   evangelistic  and    Dawe   and   others will render��������� services will be held in   the   Baptist  piano and    vocal  selections.    Come  church,    beginning   next    Tuesday  and enjoy the evening. 'evening,    November     2:5.     Pastor-  f,     . , ,        |   | , ,      ; Evangelist il. H. Cruger, of  the In-  Services will be   held   as usual at !.     ,    ,,     .       ,.  ,.   ,,      ,      .,. .  ,,,,,.,       , ,      , ;iand   Empire   B. V. Board,  will be  the Methodist church on  Sunday at '���������.,  .     .    ��������� ���������     ! t������������  il a m  and 7:30 p.m..conducted by  Rev  J. I). ITobden.    Evening  sub  ie speaker.  <S-': Jf '  i-l  The snow has not yet   decided   to  school   may   be arranged for with a ��������� and to plant growth, also the siilnVet 'jwt, "The   Nature of   Conversion," remain until spring.  offia-ffljffingg*j^^ Fj*"'.' 1*1. iZl ���������.f    ififSt 1**?" H" -*<STw,*'i\   Af>L   rw. Ii.fff.J-**r *j������Clj*-*S*fiJ,*Jvti'rt JT-.t-lnjl-t  THE    SUN, . GRAND    FOltKS.    B. (X  ^*y WBMXWIM  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  i  '  .������������*  The Black Sea  Its   Shores   Have   Been   the   Scene   of  Many   Sanguinary  Conflicts  The Black Sea, that land-locked  ocean for which Russia lias long  sought aa outlet Lo the Aegean, has  -since ancieht times played -a great  part in history. For .thousands or  years the tide of war has swept by its  shores, and there have been foought  battles which rank among the most  sanguinary ever .recorded. Mow Great  Britain, France and Italy are aiding  their ally,' Russia, in the attempt, to  force the gateway to the Black Sea,  which lies through the Dardanelles,  the Sea of Marmora and the Bosphor-  us. Only three score years ago Turkey, Great Britain and France were  banded -together as allies, with Russia as .their common foe, and the battles fought on the shores of the Black  Sea stand���������or did stand until the present war���������as synonymous for liercc-  ness in warfare.  It was just sixty years ago on Sept.  !), 1855, that: the ; British" French and  Turkish allies entered Sebastopol after a siege which had lasted, nearly  eleven months and which' was characterized, by many 'deeds ;' of desperate  valor. In '-the, war which was principally fought on ; the Crimean Pen insula, ofi'the northern .shore of the  Black Sea, the valor displayed by both  sides at Inkerman and Balaklava���������the  scene of tbe immoral "Charge of the  Light Brigade'���������was repeated at Sebastopol, tlie Redan and MalakoiT. The  assailants were successful on Sept. S,  but were forced to retire, and in the  night the Russians, after destroying  the-remnants of their fleet and a large  part of the town, crossed'to the northern forts^ The triumphant allies entered Sebastopol on Sept. !), 1855. and  this marked the beginning of-the end  of the war. '  By the treaty ending the Crimean  jwar the Black Sea was opened to the  commerce of 'all nations, but in 1871  the neutralization of the sea was abrogated by the powers, and .Russia  was hemm'ed in by the strong fortifications' built" by trie. Turks. At the  close of the^Crimean war Russia was  debarred from fortifying her Black  Sea ports or maintaining a navy on  the sea, but she later cast off this  restriction, and for thirl y years the  czar-has had -a. considerable navy on'  his southern sea.  The Sebastopol of today is an important and prosperous city, well fortified, but it is far eclipsed in commercial ,iniport-y-.ee by Odessa, which  has a population of nearly 650,000.  Odessa is the great shipping port for  ;Russian grain, but since the-begin-'  'ning of the "war its great artificial  harbor has been the abode of idleness.  Vast quantities of grain are stored in  Ihe Odessa ��������� warehouses, which are  built, on the narrow belt of lowland between the bluffs and the shore, the  city itself occupying a succession of  cliffs which rise to a height of 200  feet.  The Black Sea���������called the Ponlus  Euxinus by the ancients���������derives its  modern name from the color of its  waters, which are blue-black. The  bottom is covered with sulphur-impregnated mud- In its' greater part  the sea is very deep, ranging from  5,500 to 8,500 feet. The surface water  contains little salt.  It is a cosmopolitan population  which dwells along the shores of the  Black Sea. The southern shore,  stretching from Constantinople to  Caucasia, is bold and high, and the  Turk is supreme along its entire  length. The eastern and northern  shores belong to Russia, while  Roumania and Bulgaria front.on tho  western shore. Every stage of humanity, from savagery to civilization, may  be seen in  a tour of the  Black Sea.  Will Manufacture Big- Guns  Conference Held in Ottawa by Financiers and Masters of Industry  Canada has done so well in the manufacture of shells that tlie British  government is going to let hoi" try her  hand in the manufacture of big guns  and field ordinance, including 12-inch  howitzers and-18-pounders. It is a big  contract in' comparison with which  even the difficult task of making completed shells looks simple. But over  100 of Canada's Avizards of finance and  masters of industry met in Ottawa recently to give it consideration. , At  the conclusion of the conference, at  which Major Mahan, of the war office,  outlined the situation, a .committee  of 20 was appointed, comprising financiers, manufacturers and members of  the shell committee to' consider the  practical and financial feasibility of  undertaking such work. The committee will meet at the call of the chairman,   Sir John  Gibson, ;of  Hamilton.  The proposal, it is~ understood, involves the estao.ishment of a central  plant, at which parts made by a yar-.  iety of firms will be assembled. The  plant will probably be under government control and Canadian banks will  probably finance the .establishment  of the plants-primarily.  ., The proposal follows upon the visit  "of D. A. Thomas, representative ��������� of  Lloyd George, and. Major Mahan, of  the war office, to Canada. Mr.^Thomas  investigated . trie Canadian shell factories and has apparently been .well  satisfied with the work, and convinced  that even. larger work can be accomplished in the Dominion. In a short  speech to the conference, Gen. Sir Sam  Hughes declared that when the first  order for J20,000 shells was received,  it seemed like a tremendously formidable task, but that a week or so was  now all that was required to--turn out  such a consignment- Gen. Hughes expressed the opinion that Canada-was  capable of doing anything she turned  her hand to.  A Pathetic Romance  Belgian     Maiden    Heartbroken  When  British   Lieutenant  Meets  Death  A pathetic romance of the war has  bGen disclosed by the death in a little  village  near  Poperinghe  of. a  pretty  Belgian girl of 19.years.  'Some month's ago a number of British officers were billeted 'af the ���������house  of the igirl's" father, who is a retired,  forage   contractor,    owning  considerable  property.    Among , them  was a  tall,  handsome" young lieutenant,  the  younger son' of a- well- known peer's:  oro'ther.   . .    ~"���������  He' fell ill suddenly, .and expressing-  a wish to be allowed to remain where  he was instead-of. being sent back to'  the hospital,'was nursed to health by  his host's daughter., He conveyed his  deep gratitude to the girl,- and-gave;  her a souvenir in the form of a sta-.  tuette of a British officer, modelled by.  himself from a fragment of a German  shell. '������������������������������������.-,.  ':  A short time afterward the officers  were removed further up the line .and  although the girl and her patient had  been the greatest friends it is doubtful if she knew the full extent of her  affectioiivfor him, 'which'������������������'she"was care*  fur-to;trjMo"conceal. "'-���������*. \,���������'.���������':"��������� ���������"'  He had*been gone only a week when  she heard through one of his brother,  officers that he had-".been-killed, and  the girl was "no longer able to. keep  her secret.. She confessed to her  father that she had tried to forget, but  could not. Thenceforward every" day  saw her grow paler and thinner- Finally she took to her bed and died a  few weeks later, death being due,- according to the doctor, to grief acting  on  a naturally  fragile  constitution.  The Kaiser's Whins  The German Emperor is now main-  lv concerned to prove that the war is  none of his work, llis conscience, he  tells his countrymen, is clear '"before  God and history;" surrounded by  treacherous enemies, .he was forced  into the fight "for "Germany's right and  honor." This is a thesis still pretty  universally popular among all classes  of Germans; from the point of view of  competent stage management the  kaiser does well to insist upon it now  that the proud hopes of speedy triumph have vanished and the real  characteV of the terrible struggle in  ���������which Germany. is engaged is being  forced upon the consciousness of the  German people through all the shouts  of victory-���������London Daily News.  Rope as Strong as Steel  Of the flexible ropes suitable for  power transmission a manila rope is  just as strong as a solid steel bar,  weight for weight, though only about  LIVss per cent, as strong per equal  cross section. Leather, on tiie other  hand, is only about 5 per cent, as  strong as a steel bar of equal cross-  section, and less than 10 , ��������� cent, as  strong per cquai weight of material,  says Tin export writing in the current  Power.  Records show that rope manufaetur-  ietl from the libra of palms was used  Mil Hgypl long before I lie days of  Christianity. Such ropes were found in  the tombs of Reni-llassan C'.OOO B.C.)  'and on the walls^of thes: same tombs  are illustrations'depicting tlie preparation of hemp. Carvings found in tombs  in Thsbes represent the process of  making rope from thongs of leather,  about lt;00 B.C., and Assyrian sculptures of about. 50 years later show  gigantic hauling operations performed  with rope. These records arc of particular interest as indicative of the  steps through which rop:* manufacture  passed in the early ages.���������Power-  One day--so the story goes���������an  Austrian general, his moustache well  waxed and scented, called on General  von I linden burg fo collaborate with  the latter on some staff plans. The  visitor, after bowing himself info the  presenc,. of the Prussian veteran, began, "Field .Marshal, I have the honor���������"  "Yes," broke in tlie Prussian bulldog. "I know you have the honor, and  1 the work, so'be brief.-'  PARCEL POST SERVICE  The sosdy person applied to a  weathly citizen for help,, and received  the small sum of five cents. The giver  remarked as hc handed him the-pittance: "Take it, you are welcome;  our ears are always open to the distressed."  "That may be," replied the recipient., "but never before in my life have  1 seen so' small an opening for such  large ears."  ������3  s  Opportunities for Dispatch to Mexico  Occur Rarely  The post office despartment announces that, owing to unsettled conditions in Mexico, no opportunity for  the dispatch of-.parcermails for Mexico has occured for some time past.  Parcels now held. by -the department  will be sent forward at the first available opportunity, but it is not known  when  one is likely to occur.  The parcel post service to Russia,  via England, Norway air". Sweden,  has heen suspended, but the service  via England and Sweden is still open  and there is now a direct sea service  from England to Archangel.  Still Favors Ross Rifles  Major-General Sir Sam Hughes has  returned from England as strong as  ever in the faith of the Ross rifle!  During his visit to the other side the  minister of militia devoted considerable time to stirring- up things connected with the Canadian gun-  Sir Sam Hughes says that the rifle  equipment of the entire second division has been changed back, and the  altered Ross rifle is again in use. The  process of alteration is going ahead at  the rate of several thousand a day,  and the Ross rifle will again be furnished to the first division. The change  consists in enlarging the chamber. In  a word according lo Major-General  Hughes, the Canadian arm is by no  means out of commission.'  W.  N.  U.  1073  l-'dmnnd    had just begun to attend j  the     public  school, and  had   found  a ;  new friend, a child of whom ICdrnund's  niot'ier  had   never  heard  "Who  is  this  Walter?'  "Is he u nice little boy?"  "Yes.   ma'ani,   he   is?"  iniincl, enthusiastically.  "Does he say any naughty words?"  pursued  his mother.  "No," replied I'diiHiiid, with emphasis, "and I'm not going to teach  him any!''  she  asked,  replied   Ktl-  As they sat on  the shore watching  a sailboat out on the lake, said he:  "Can  you   tie  a   true  lover's  knot,  Miss Willing?' j  Said she:   "No, but   1 can give you  the address ol' a clergyman who would |  be  only  too  glad  lo  oblige  you,  J'm j  sure."  Be  a   Good     Canner    and   Save   Half,  Expert   Advisss   the   Wasteful  Housewife  (From the Chicago Tribune)  "We are the most wasteful people  on earth. "We waste half of what we  produce as food products.'  "We consume more meat per capita  than .any other people in the world.  Our ration is meat and'potatoes, eggs  and coffee���������supplemented' by patented  medicines.  "Patent medicine manufacturers  ���������have grown rich at the expense of our  health- If we .would eat more fruit and  vegetables this condition, would rapifl-  lv be corrected." "***���������*--  " "Canned?" Not at all! But while  Uncle Sam's expert agriculturist; O. H.  Benson, was busy with "these and a  hundred other truths which formed  part of his lecture at the Chicago Normal school recently, a dozen children  under the direction of Miss Mary  Ryan were, demonstrating modern,  scientific methods in canning those  same fruits and vegetables which were  heralded as essential to health.  . Now with the demonstration in  mind���������it was given in the Parker gymnasium before 150 teachers and mothers���������what scene does you mind picture? Steaming pots and kettles, a  roaring fire, flushed, tired faces stamped with the "Wish it were done" expression? Goodness no! Instead, the  youthful cooks wore spotless little  aprons and actually smiled while they  worked, as if they liked it, and perhaps they did. There -was nothing  laborious or wearying about it���������the.  way they did it.  For "canning," the way mother used  to do it, is hopelessly out of date, and  that was the lesson lecturers and demonstrators sought to teach, and the lesson they will teach every day from 10  o'clock until noon, at the same place,  during the remainder of the week.  "Wc eat too #.111011 meat���������waste our  fruits and vegetables���������use too many  pa,tent  medicines.    Now���������"  And Mr. Benson paused.to give his  words time lo sink in and to smile a  big. broad smile.    Then���������  "Here." he said, "is the slogan I  want Chicago. Cook county, and the  whole state of Illinois to adopt: A  quart of fruit., a quart of vegetables,  and a quart of greens for every family  for every day in the year!"  That, he said, will insure the complete absence of physical ailments due  to overeating or improper diet.  Canning equipment, canning processes, and last of all, a long list, of  canning recipes were discussed and  demonstrated for the benefit of the  audience.  The "cold pack" method of canning  was indorsed as the easiest, most satisfactory and  most practical  for  the  average home or farm. It is the method employed in the great canning factories of the country, Mr. Benson said,  and can be employed in the honie just  as feasibly as on a large scale.  Here is Mr. Benson's explanation of  the "cold pack" process:  "The 'cold pack' method ot canning  simply means that the fruits, are packed in their fresh and natural state in  the glass jar or container/ Syrupis applied and the sterilization is done in  the jar or container after it/is partly  sealed, thus making it impossible for  bacteria, spores, and molds to-enter or  comeiin contact with the food product  after the sterilization has taken; place.  "By this method vegetables are  blanched in boiling hot water, plunged  quickly in cold water, skins removed,  then packed in container and sterilized in partially closed glass jar or the  perfectly sealed tin can. By this method all food products, incluclinggeneral  fruits, vegetables, and meats can be  successfully sterilized in a single, period, with but one handling of the product." -'���������������������������'���������!: .;; .'���������'.;'..���������  Recipes for canning apples and  their by-products and several kinds of  soup -were sponsored by the lecturer.  They follow.: ',;"������������������  .;;,:.���������  Apples.���������Wash. Remove core and  blemishes. -Place;.-', whole apples in  'blanching cloth, blanch in boiling water two minutes. Plunge "quickly into  cold water." Pack in large glass jars  or gallon tin cans. Pour over product  hot, thin syrup about 18 degrees. derisr  ity. Place rubber and top in position.  Seal.'.partly-' not tight- (If -using tin  cans, cap and top completely). Process  half gallon or gallon containers 20  minutes in boiling water, in homemade or hot water bath outfit'; or 10  minutes in water seal; 10 minutes in  Steam pressure outfit, with five pounds  pressure: 5 minutes in aluminum pressure cooker first, fifteen pounds steam  pressure. Remove jars, tighten covers,  invert to cool, test joints. Wrap in  paper; store. Time of heating must  be varied according to ripeness and  condition of fruit. Use just enough  time to sterilize perfectly: not enough  to change color or reduce pulp to  sauce. Firm and tart apples may be  cored and peeled first, then canned.  ���������Use second grade windfalls or culls.  Wash', core, pars, remove decayed or  injured spots. . Slice apple into basiii  containing slightly salted cold water  (about one teaspoonful per gallon), to  keep from discoloring- Pack fresh'cold  product in glass jars or tin cans. Add-  one cupful hot, thin syrup about 18 degrees density to quart of fruit. If using glass cans, put on rubbers and  screw on to^s: dc not seal completely.  If using tin cases, cap and-tip, sealing  completely. Sterilize 12 minutes in  homemade outfit; 10 minutes in water  seal "outfit; G " minutes under five  pounds steam pressure; 4 minutes in  aluminum pressure cooker. Remove  jars, tighten covers, invert to cool, test  joint.   Wrap in paper: store.  Note���������This filling can be used for  apple pies in same way fresh apples  would be used, except that-the syrup  be -poured off and less sugar used.  Since apples have already been cooked", only eno'ugh heat is needed to cook  the crust and to warm apples through.  Pias may be baked-in 7 minutes- Pies  made with these apples are as good as  those made with fresh fruit.  . Quartered Apples For Fruit Salads.  ���������Select best-grade culls of firm, tart  varieties. Core, pare, and qiarter.  Drop into basin containing, slightly  salted colld water. Pack quartered  pieces tightly in jar or tin container.  Add teacupful of thin, -hot syrup to  each quart. Follow directions as given  above.  Keeping Apple Cider Sweet.���������Fill  fruit jars with fresh apple cider. Add  tablespoonful of sugar to each quart.  Place rubber and cap in position, part-  lv tighten or cap and tip tin cans. Sterilize in bath outfit 10 minutes; iii  water seal outfit for 8 minutes; in  steam pressure outfit, under five  pounds of steam, 4 minutes: in aluminum pressure cooker 2* minutes. Remove jars, tighten cover, invert to  cool, test joint.  Note���������If you desire the cider tart or  slightly fermented let it stand two or  three days before you sterilize, then  add about two minutes' time to each  schedule given in recipe.  Reducing Sweet Apple Cider to  Syrup.���������Wash apples, remove decayed  and worm eaten spots, press out juice  as' usual for older making. Be sure  juice does not ferment or "work." The  sterilizing, reducing vat, or kettle  should be a third h.rger than required  to hold contents.  Add five ounces powdered calcium  carbonate to fourteen gallons of apple cider. Boil in kettle or vat. five  minutes. Pour liquid into vessels, pre-  ferablv glass jars or pitchers, allow to  pt'-'-udsix or eight hours, or until perfectly " clear. Pour clear liquid into  preserving kettle". Do not allow sediment at bottom to enter. Add to clear  liquid one Ln-el teaspoonful of lime  carbonate, stir thoroughly. Boil down  rapidly to a clear liquid.  Use'density* gauge or candy thermometer and bring it up to 220 degrees F., or without the thermometer  reduce bulk to one-seventh original  volume. To see whether cooked  enough, pour a little of it. into cold  water.   It should have the consistency.  of maple sugar, it should'not be cooked long en"ough to harden like candy-  when tested. When-test shows syrup  cooked enough pour into fruit jars,  pitchers, etc., and allow to cool slowly.  Slow cooling is important, otherwise  suspended matter will not settle properly and syrup will be cloudy.' The  white sediment which settles* out during cooling is a harmless compound,  of lime with natural acid of the apple.  When' syrup is'cooled it should lie  stored in fruit .jars or bottles. Place  the rubber.cap or cork in position and  tighten. Sterilize for twelve minutes  in hot water or wash boiler outfit, tea  minutes in water seal outfit, eight-  minutes in steam, .pressure outfit under five pounds of steam, or n\e minutes in aluminum pressure cooker under fifteen pounds of pressure.  Apple syrup made by this method is  a very palatable and high grade product. It has a flavor much like the*  thick syrup or jelly which is so often  formed when apples are baked with a  little sugar.  Soup Stock.���������Secure twenty-five  pounds of beef hocks, joints, aud bones  containing marrow.: Strip off. fat and  meat, crack bones;> with hatchet or  cleaver. Place broken bones in thin  cloth.sack, place in kettle containing  five gallons cold water. Simmer (do  not boil) six or seven hours. ; Do not  salt while simmering. Skim off fat.  This should make about five gallons of  stock., Pack hot in glass jars, bottles,  enamelled or lacquered tin cans-; Partly seal glass, jars (cap and tip tin  cans). Sterilize' forty minutes in bath  outfit,;thirty minutes in water seal or  five pound steam pressure outfit, twenty-five minutes if using pressure cooker outfit.'.'. .'-'.-��������� ���������'!'-.  Chicken ���������Gumbo Soup.���������Cut two  pounds ham into small cubes, boil thirty minutes. Mines three ' pounds  chicken and chop one-half;pound onions fine. Make smooth paste of one-  half pound flour. Add five gallons  chicken soup stock. Then add one-half  pound salt and boil ton minutes^ Then  add thrcs ounces powdered o'kra mi\v  ed with one pint water. Fill into glass  jars or tin cans while hot- Process'  ninety minutes if using hot water bath,  seventy-five minutes if using water  seal, sixty .minutes if using five pound  steam pressure outfit, forty-five minutes if using pressure cooker outfit.  Vegetables (Mixed) Without;Stock.,  ���������Soak six pounds lima beans and four  pounds dry peas over night. Boil each  one-half hour. Blanch sixteen pounds  carrots, six pounds cabbage, three  pounds celery, six pounds turnips, four  pounds okra, one pound onions, and  four pounds parsley for three-minutes,  and dip-in cold water quickly. Prepare  vegetables and chop into small cubes.  Chop onioua and celery extra fine. Mix  thoroughly and season to taste. Pack  in glass jars cr tin cans. Fiji with boiling water- Process-as above for chicken gumbo. >  Mr. Benson gave recipes for various  other soups���������vegetable, cream of pea,  cream of potato, bean, okra, chicken,  and chicken broth���������and told how to  use tomato pulp for cream of tomato  soup.  The War and Employment  ; In some measure the war has*solved  the labor problem which itcreated- It  has led to exceptional activity in many-  trades; the Armies require guns, rifles,  shells, uniforms and many other im-  pedients of active service, and thereby  work has been furnished which has absorbed a-great deal of displaced labor.  The country has consequently on its  hands no great masses of men and  women without' means of earning a  livelihood, as it was feared would ho  the case. There is, in fact, less unemployment throughout the country than  has been experienced for many years,  and so long as the contest lasts and the  various demands of our fighting forces  ai.d those of our allies have to be met  we have no reason to fear an acute  development of this particular embarrassment.���������London Daily Telegraph.  Right-Gallant Parson  Particulars have now arrived regarding the exploit which gained  Lieutenant J. O. Naismith honorable  mention in General Sir John  French's despatches, as well as a compliment from "Eye-Witness-"  In the course of his duties as an.  officer in the artillery he saw a company of Germans advancing stealthily  with the object, of making a surprise  attack on tlie British lines. Hastily  telegraphing for one or two machine  guns and a few snipers he concealed  his force in a wood. The Germans  were allowed to pass and at a given  moment a devastating fire was poured  into them. As they retreated towards  their own trenches they were picked  off ono by one by the snipers, their  losses numbering ninety-five killed  and forty wounded.  Lieutenant Naismith was for some  time assistant in Chalmers U. F,  church, Bridge of Allan, Scotland, and  was appointed minister of St. Boswells  U.F- church shortly before the outbreak of war.---  Jones���������I don't see your husband at  the club of late, Mrs. Brown!  Mrs. Brown���������No, he stays at homo  now and enjoys life in his own way as  I want him to.  s ���������^  ri,  rJHE    SUN,   GKAND . FOltKS*   B. C.  k  :i  - {  /.?.-  r ���������  -    -J  ��������� i  (  *���������  I  When troubled witli fall  rashes, eczema, or any skin  disease apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quickly it eases'  the smarting and.stinging I    Also  cures cuts, burnt, sores nnd piles.  Zam-Buk is madefrom pure herbal essences. No animal fats���������no  mineral poiionir Finest healer I  Dnijjistt and Storet Everyvshera., .  In the Milk Room  Valuable Advice  For the   Handling  of  Milk in a Sanitary Manner  Milk ought to be handled so that  none of it'is spilled about the premises. It. is difficult to remove from  wooden articles, even when freshly  spilled. Wooden buckets are undesir-  al)le,--requiririg more labor to keep  clean than.tin ones. Galvanized iron,  coppcr'an'd zinc for table tops and' a  concrete floor in the milk room' are  combinations that aid in and simplify the work of sanitation. After  washing-with hot water the hose may  ho turned on the inside, of the room,  thus cooling it and washing away  ' dust and foreign material simultau-  souly- ' ��������� '  '  Sunlight is a destroyer-of disease,  ger-ms, but it is impracticable to'havc'  it where milk, cream and butter are  kept in summer. The buckets, separator parts and cans should be set  where the sun will roach them during*  the greater part of "the day, preferably under" a cover of wire screen to  exclude fliessfroin them. The milk  Toom can be'kept cooler if vines trail  over it, and.if the interior is darkened. A, good plan is to hang some  coarse stuff like gunny sack material  over ���������the- windows and keep "it wet;  tho evaporating water absorbs a great  deal of heat and aids materially in  reducing  the temperature  inside.    . ;  y  Minard's   Liniment   Cures-Dandruff.  Happiest Man is'Honest  Vv'o haye noticed the happiest man  many a time He works for his living  and "he get? a good one. One thing-we  notice is '.ie is a man of line habits:  doesn't squander a"cent on liquor, to-  Lacco or 'betting. lie saves his money  and is getting ready to buy some property, lie loves his home, plays with  th:* children, reads good books and  keeps company with his'wife. , Because of his good habits he saves a  Mttle -which will give him a chance to  make an investment.  And then there is another thing���������he  is a reliable man- He" does, good'work."  He will not" smooth over, bad work.  Every dollar he gets represents just  that much of honest labor.' It is this,  largely, that makes him prosperous  and happy. Water . keeps its own  level, and so does conduct and character: and prosperity.- If ia man is mean  and low, so will-the consequences be.  He cannot be one thing and his-experience another. A low lived man may  grow rich and happy, but it will not be  for long. Anybody -can tell what's the  matter with a man if he is with him  a day: he will soon see if the other  is a spleen, a stomach, an uplift or a  hope.���������Ohio State Journal. (   '  Simple and Sure���������Dr. Thomas' Ec-  lectric Oil is so simple in application  that a child can understand the ..instructions. Used as a liniment,, the  only direction is to rub, and when used  as a dressing to apply. The directions  are so plain and unmistakable that  they are readily understood by younger old.*"       '  The followiug interesting notice appeared in the columns of an enterprising   Minnesota   newspaper:  "I have been instructed by the Village Council to enforce the Ordinance  against chickens running at large and  riding bicycles on the sidewalk.���������Harry Shells, Village. Marshal. ���������  The Ceres, built-in ISl'l. is said to  be the oldest British steamer. She is  still���������unless a German submarine has  got hciv-sailing in and about the Bristol Channel. .*.-..  G  Eugene Clough of Ellsworth Falls  has a calf, born Tuesday, which has  three perfectly formed hind legs.'One  of tho hind legs is brown where a  foreleg should be��������� Rockland (Maine)  Courier-Gazette. '���������...'������������������  il  Trust Kitchener  hs  Deeds for the  Empire   Have  Won  For Him the Confidence, of  Britishers   *  In   the   final-.-- analysis   the man in  whom our soldiers  put their trust' is  Lord  Kitchener'.  "; His  deeds for    the  empire,   extending over decades, have  won  for -him  the  confidence  of Britishers everywhere throughout the wide  world.    Kitchener's  orders    are    the  final word,   lie is a real warrior, and  in clays    gone-by   has delivered "the  goods." Lonl Rosebery, a former British premier, argr.os convincingly when  ho  says  that we  should  have  confidence in the British government, which  alone has  the necessary' information  as to the duty .of British subjects.   "If  we do not put our trust in the British  government and  Lord-Kitchener,  we  are.     representing,    indeed,    a    lost  cause."   Lord Rosebcry's remarks had  special reference to conscription, but.  in all war matters, his comment is applicable.. "We send our sons to Britain  because we have faith in the British  government and  Britain's  war minister.    Is  that not so?     Wo    hear  too  much    about the incidentals and  the  lesser personages in this awful struggle.. The great minds of the Kitchener type are not thinking of'honors or  prominence, but War and Duty.    Canada   has  .unbounded     and   unshaken  confidence in the British government  and the great warriors, under whom  we may place our sons, confident that  everything .that  is  humanly'possible'  will be clone, to, win the day with the  least possible'sacrifice of life'���������"Winnipeg Tribune.  Moving* the Wheat  Transportation Charges on Grain  Shipments of Interest to the  Grower "  -Available information seems-to,.indicate that the railways have made  adequate provision for moving the  wheat crop to tide water. When the  western tanner is relieved of tlie  anxieties connected with harvesting  and threshing his crop his next anxiety is the uncertainty which .'surrounds the rate which he wilt have to  pay for transportation. West of the  head of'thc lakes tne maximum rate  is fixed by tire Dominion Railway  Commission; east of the head of the  lakes .the'-rate is affected by' the  amount of-.lonnage. This year the war  lias created a certain degree ot scarcity 'of tonnage and consequently the  rate for shipping wheat east ot the  head of the lakes may be slightly  higher, .- although we hope that this  will not be the case. . There is clanger  o'f cargoes being." taken, away from  Canadian shippers" and sent, via the  Buffalo route, which would be of  course an injury to Canadian shipping  interests. The-task of transporting  probably more than tha usual tonnage  with a reduced number of vessels so  quickly and cheaply that the Buffalo  competition can be successfully combated is one which will tax the resources and -energy; of the lake  freighting companies; -and we hope  that. thev will be successful 'in ac*.  complishing it in a manner which" will  be as satisfactory to.the western grain  grower asx to themselves. Contracts  are'already being made for October  deliveries to Georgian Bay at three  cents and over���������higher than ever-before for that month,���������--Industrial Canada. '.   ' .���������;'���������-'���������''.''-.     ���������-.���������  Paulham, the famous French aviator, who .was sent to help the Serbians some months' ago, has been  made a'captain in the Serbian army  for his gallantry in bringing an Austrian aeroplane to-earth.- It is interesting \to 'note .that Pauliian ,at the  outbreak of war, was- not doing sensational aerial stunts, but growing  flowers on the Riviera for the London market. He promptly adanboned  this work" and volunteered for service  in the air.  German spies are said to be especially . active at present in Holland,  according to articles in the Amsterdam Telegraf. The paper says that  the system centers in The Hague and  is under the direct control of the German minister to the Netherlands, its  purpose being t.o get military and  naval information, influence the Dutch  press and watch the large colonies of  Belgians now living in Holland in  order to learn along what roads Belgians (manage to escape back to their  native land. Some of the spies, the  paper asserts, are women.  Horse Flesh a Luxury  Horse llesh is becoming so dear in  Vienna that it is almost more profitable to sell horses for slaughter than  for working purposes. At the last market horses for slaughter realized as  much as $175; carriage horses ranged  from, $135 lo ?2,250; light draught  horses from $125 lo $200, and heavy  drav horses froni %\M> to $27o. Follow-  ing"the introduction of women tramway conductors, the Vienna municipal  tiuthoritieff are now employing women  to keep the rails free from dirt. They  wear no uniform beyond a service cap  somewhat similar to that worn.by the  male employees.  An clderlv woman who was extremely stout was endeavoring to enter a. street car, when the conductor  noticing her difficulty, said to her:  "Try sideways, madam; try sideways"        ' ' ,,,',,  The. woman looked  up breathlessly  and said:  "Why, bless ye, I ain't got no sideways !"��������� Louisville Herald.  A Canadian's Wish  Battle Changer! Into Murder  Archdeacon  of  London- Tells  of  Baby  Victims , of   an    Imperial  'Murderer  The Archdeacon of London, preaching in St. Paul s cathedral, referred to  the  recent Zeppelin  raid  on London:  "I need "not go farther back than  last Wednesday," said the^ archdeacon  "to tell you that battle has changed  into murder. Speaking with all the  restraint that is due from, every  preacher, as, well as -from he press,  and with the knowledge and consent  of the censor. I tell you that to one  hospital alone were the dead bodies  of little children, fifteen, ten, seven  and five years, of one little baby, so  the nursery became a slaughter  house. Of the imperial murder., who  allowed it, if he did not order it, all  we can say is in the words of the  Psalmist, the most awful punishment  given to a man���������"1 will set before  thee the things that thou hast done."  One dose of Miller's Worm Powders  will clear tlie-.stomach.and bowels of  worms, so that the'-ehfld will no more  be troubled by their ravages. The powders are sweet, to the taste and no:  child "will object to taking them. They  are non-injurious in their composition,'  and,;-while ,in some cases they, may  cause vomiting, that must not be 'taken  as a sign that they'are nauseating, but  as ������-au indication of their effective  work.  Regulating   Prices  Practically all the governments in  Europe have, since the war, put in  force regulations concerning the prices  of foodstuffs.   ������  Some governments, while allowing  the local, authorities to fix prices on  most things, issued decrees;applicable  to their whole territory concerning a  few highly important articles. Thus  Austria and Germany both^prescribed  the proportion of wheat or rye flo'ui.  that should be used in making bread.  Later Austria and Germany fixed the  wholesale price of cereal'3, and brought  the distribution and consumption of  flour and bread under strict control.  :���������- Turkey fixed prices for petroleum,  sugar and flour. In Italy salt,; tobacco,  and matches are government monopolies, so that their prices were, fixed  bv the central authority- Denmark,  Holland and Switzerland limited  themselves to controlling the most  important breadstuff's of each country.  "Your    wife came from a fine old  family,"didn't she?" \ ���������  "No;   she  brought them with her."  ore  Saw  His Friends Crucified and Wants  to  Have Vengeance- .  At  the  City Temple. London,   lie v.  11. J. Campbell spoke hopefully of the  present situation in Frais.ce as a result  of a visit to the British lines',    'i was  greatly impressed," he said, "with the  undaunicd spirit and delightrul cheerfulness  and   optimism   that  prevailed  among    the     English    and   Canadian  /iroops.    I  found no pessimism until 1  returned lo England. . .  "[   hic't   one   grim   young   Canadian  who  wished   to  return    to-"'   the front  because ho had  a  debl   to pay.    This  Canadian had seen with his eyes.two  Canadian  sergeants  crucified.    1  said  to him, 'Perhaps [hey were nailed up  after they were dead?'   The Canadian  replied,   'Sir,   you     would   not   have  so    if    you  had  se������n  their  i, \  soldiers     are     more     bitter  the G-snuans than they were  on account    of the atrocities  'to,  sometimes  by  a' number  together, and which were too  to repeat," added Mr. Camp-  nought  faces.'  ���������"Our  against  at  first  attested  of men  horrible  Absolutely  Painless  No cutting, no  plasl-  #n ers or pads    to press.  i (he    sore  spot-     Put-  * nam's    Extractor  makes the corn .go without pain.  Takes out the sting overnight. Kcver  fails���������leaves no scar. Get a 25c botfL*  of  Putnam's   Corn   Extractor  today.  FrEEE TO ALL SUFFERERS  irj-otii_el oi'r ot SJ.-IS ������������������<������������������������������������ div.'.n' ���������(*��������������������������� i ti.i- u,.ui.<'  Sl**-i"'*K (ll.ll Ml>\l--V. ''[.AD'-r.P. ���������������������������.���������"���������VOL- 1>I-> 1.A->!-.���������������.  ciii!ONic. wr.\KM.Ss.ri '���������ri.s.sMN hi'.L'Pnush.rir.kS.  writ" lor Fflti'E '���������'."��������� II ������ L'.\|> mi ijiCu. ii,,uk 0"������  these ilucj.ci mil ttiiMJi*'!* ���������'!. ot'IM.j cflucieJ b/  TH������N������\VFtilitJiCH RfJlVlliDY. MM Na2 N.'j  TJH E R A PB O 6\* ioiM1;!":  the remedy for *iCHMl cwv:; ai'rnrnt. Absolutely FREE  No"10110^ up circular*-.. No obligation i. Hit. LcCl.KrfC  MKIl t o.IJ.W I.US MH h. i:i).U SMI'-*.! t.M\ I.OSDOS.KS'O  ���������HC   \\'\SV   10   l-KOVt   tl'l.KAPUN   U^LCUI'K   *03.  bell.  WINNIPEG BRAIN EXCHANG  Licensed and Bonded Dealers'  DIRECTORY  WAR  OFFICE  ORDERS  MOVIES  Cinematograph' Record to be Used For  Historical  Instruction  The war office has made arrangements for taking cinematograph record of-events ot the war, both at the  front ami along the lines of communication in France. A number of skilled operators already, have gone to  the front to consult with'tho general  start as to the subjects of the pictures.  The war office desires to retain the  complete set of pictures for historical  record and instruction. A set will  eventually'bu placed in the British  Museum.  Over   16,000   farmer  Shareholders  are behind  'you when you consign your grain or sell on tr.ic'j to  THE  GRAIN  GROWERS  GRAIN  CO..  LTD..  '160  McDermot   St.,  Winnipjg,  or   100   Dougiai  Block, Calgary  AUTOMOBILE DEALERS'  DIRECTORY  THE DODGE BROS. MOTOR CAR  , "The car that speaks for itself"  CADILLAC MOTOR SALES CO.. LTD..  WINNIPEG  Distributors for Manitoba and Saskatchewan, ben*  for descriptive literature.   Some territory still opea  for local agency. ' /  Protecting- Wild Game  Women Aviators  Women aviators in France are desirous of going on active service.  Mine. Jlarfha Richer, secretary of the  Patriotic Union of Frenchwomen Aviators, writes in. the newspapers asking that woman "aviators should be employed. "Wc- arc-able,"- she writes,  "to accomplish all the tasks entrusted  to us: : We offer our services-gratuitously to France or to any. of the allied  nations who employ us. When we flew  for spoil wc'risked our lives, and the  sacrifice which we are ��������� offering to  make now does not therefore come into account. If the authorities do not j  ���������wish, to make use- of our services  near (he enemy, we could replace good  pilots engaged in keeping guard over  towns, and let them go to the front."  This is to certifv that f have used  MINARD'S LINlMkiXT in my family  for vears, and consider if the best liniment on the market. I liave found.it  excellent for horse flesh.      ���������  ,\ (Signed) J.''"'  W..S-  PIXEO,  "'.'���������        * Woodlands,'.'' Middleton,   Nr,S.  Japan is . Helping  Japan's factories' are endeavoring  to increase their output of shells for  tho armies of the allies. Premier  Okuma and Minister of War Oka recently paid a visit to Nikko to report  to the emperor their plans for increasing the supply ot munitions in accordance with the decision recently reached to employ all available resources,  both governmental and private, for  swelling the nation's output in aid of  Japan's allies in the war. Afterwards  the premier and war minister conferred at length with the ambassadors of  the allied powers. Orders have been  despatched to the foundries and factories of the empire that are engaged  ) in the production of munitions to rush  ���������; their work.  The city of Milan, Italy, has undertaken a municipal renting agency, in  order to supervise, to a limited extent,  the hygenic living conditions among  those ' occupying large workingmen's  homes. ��������� Before undertaking the renting of a property it. is first inspected  by the city officials and a report made  as fo its cleanliness and-location-  W. N.  U. 1073  Corporal (to soldier reporting sick)  -���������What's the matter with you'.'  Tommy Atkins----Pain in my habdo-  ���������men.  Corporal���������Habtlomen be aiiged.  Sfomick, you mean. It Is honly ii officers- 'as  habdoniens.  Of all overworked women probably tho  housewife is the hardest worked. She  has so much to attend to, with very little  help. Her work can be lightened if she  knows 1 lie value of systcmand she should  try unci take a short rest in the daytime.  A physician wlio> became famous almost  around the world, Doctor Pierce, of  Buffalo, N. ������., the specialist in woman's  diseases, for many years practiced medicine in it fanning district. He there observed the lack of system in the planning  of the work.  If it is a hcad'U'lif*, a backache, a sensation "of irritability or twitching and  uncontrollable nervousness, some thing  must be wrong with the head or back, n  woman naturally says, bub all the time  the real trouble very often centers in the  orgauH. In nine cases out of ten the  scat of tlie difficulty in here, and a woman  should lake rational treat men t for its  cure. The disorder should be treated  steadily and systematically wilh Dr.  Pierce's Favorite Prescription.  For diseases from which women suffer  "Favorite Prescription" is a powerful rc-  Blorat.ive. During the last fifty years it hna  banished from the lives of tens of thousands of women the pain, worry, misery  and distress caused by these diseases.  If you are a sufferer, get Dr. Pierce 8  Favorite Prescription in liquid or tablet  form lu-dav.   Then address Dr. Pierce,  Invalids' Ilolel, Buffalo, N. Y., nnd get  , confidential medical advice entirely free.  It is notable that many of the foremost   advancements   in   hydraulic  engineering have found their appliciiXion  and also their inspiration in Canada.  Several very large power plants have  i been   constructed   and   the   many   hydraulic piants approaching two million  ��������� horsepower   in   aggregate     capacity,  j have   permanently   established   markets,   while   over   eight     times     this  amount is within reasonable zones of  commercially   economic   development.  The large cities of Canada are fortunate in being liberally endowed with art*  lucent waterpower sources.  Former Mistress���������J. would like to  give vou a good recommendation, Delia, but my conscience compels mo to  state that'vou never got the meals on  time. I wonder how I ''an put it in a  nice sort of way.-  Delia���������Yex. moight jist say Hint Oi  got the nuals the same as Oi got me  pay.���������Puck.  Visitor���������And "how do you like your  new little brother,  Klsi'!?  ICIsie���������Oh, he's -very amusing. It's  better to feel that, way about him.  don't you think?  Madge���������So you UrA bettor since you  gave up dancing and di'voted yourself  to ed Cross work'.'  Marjorie--Indeed I do dear. I ve had  mv namc'in the nr.pfcr.- nine times.  Manitoba    Authorities  Taking   Active  Measures to See That,Laws Are  Observed  If is evident from the activity that  is noticeable in Chief Game Guardian  Baiber's department, that special efforts are* going to be made this year(  to prevent .infractions of the game  laws and to prevent the further extinction of the vanishing game life, of  Manitoba. The.reporter called on Mr.  Barber and. found him very busy attending to the numerous 'duties of his  department, but was able 'to obtain the  following statement from him:  "The" Honorable Valentine Winkler  has instructed me to see 'hat the -Manitoba Game Protection Act is rigidly  enforced. You see, the value of animals, furs and birds taken each year,  amounts" to $1,000,000. so that the wild  life of.the province is worth looking  atfer, and we're going to look after it:  The different sportsmen's associations  are, of course, co-operating with us,  and Mr. Winkler has authorized me to  carry out promptly any suggestions  that representatives from these associations may put forward..  "As. future protection, requires increased: revenue..all sportsmen are requested and notified to take out permits and toihelp me as far as they can  in the task that is before me. I have  received particular instructions, about  shooting on Sundays and out of season, and this practice has got to.be  stopped. The federal government of  the United States has gone a long way  towards the protection of ducks and  other migratory birds and Ve shall reciprocate by doing our share in that  direction.  "The' duck season opens a little too  soon for the young birds who are often  weak on the wing, so the bag has  been limited to 20 birds per gun, per  day, and it is the intention of the department to see that this limit is not  exceeded.- Game guardians will be  posted at the railway staions and other-  points to examine permits of hunters .  leaving on. the trains and by automobiles, and to examine their bags on return. As little inconvenience and delay as possible will be caused, but  sportsmen will have to expect this and  assist the game guardians by having  their permits ready for inspection and  by turning out their bags at request."  Mr. Barber is busy marshalling his;  forces, and experienced game guardians will be posted at all the favorito  haunt.-- of the sportsmen to see that  the act is observed.  There is no poisonous ingredient in  lloliowav's Corn Cure, and it can bo  used without danger of injury.  The new cavalry trooper was being  initiated into the mysteries of riding,  when his horse bolted.  "Where are you going?" thundered  the instructor-  The  replv came  back  in gasps:  "Don't know���������but Ihe 'orse's 'oine is  at 'Ammersrnith."  J*-.        OUUIl     iu^.'      hi*-      .....      .^..0.������..    ....  offered   all   his   troops   and   resources  to aid the British.  "When I look at the congregation,"  said a London preacher, "1 say.  'Where are the poor'." When .1 count  the. offertory in the vestry, I say,  "Where are i.he rich?'"  LOSSES   SURELY  PREVENTED  Iir   Cutter'i   BlaakUa   PW������-     !���������<"*-  priced, fresh.  relUblo; prtttmi lij  Western utix-lanm becaus* liny protect    whert    ottur    vnecliw    fall.  Write for booklet and teotlmonlnl*.  10-doKi page. Blackltg Pilli Sl.Ot  (SO-doie page. Blaokleg Pllll   4.01)  n-.o anr Inlrvtor,  but C'llter'a l-'-st.  Tho nupfrlorU-/ of Cutler nro-Iiict.* I.* iliia to '���������>'������  W  y.an cf  sr.iwlallzlne  I" vaeolno  and  jerumi only.    .'  Intlst ������n Cutter'*.    If unobtainable, onler illrect,  THE  CUTTER   LABORATORY,   Berkeley,  Callf������rnf(������ THE   SUN,    JRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  '*  Ctamas fr^"*-EVAPORATING  1 ,et us help you pick that    {  Present you are going to  give. Wc have a beautiful line of  Gut Glass, Silverware  and Mantle Clocks  At prices that  have   not  been  advanced since the  war.  A. D, MORRISON  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS.'B.C.  She (gran& Storks S>\xn  EVANS.  EDITOR AND  PUBLISHER  1  G.  A  eUBBORlJ-*TION KATBS J  0..e Zear   .....'.... *J-M  G;ie Tear {In advance)  l.WJ  One Vear, in United States  t-ft0  address all communications to  T.hbGkani) Pokks Sun.  T40NK 117* Grand Fours. H.C  FRIDAY.  NOVEMBER  1.9,  I9'I5  ': FIGHTING MEN FTRST''  A little band of heroic New  Zealand  nurses  faced   .death  on the British transport Mar-  qnette, torpedoed by a   German underwater pirate.    The  usual opportunity for "women  and children first" was theirs.  The  willing  rescuers   waited  but a moment for  these  Red  Cross  workers���������the clear answer to their cell was, "Fight-  ' ing men first!"    These nurses,  true" to both British and   Red  "Cross  traditions for-bravery,  self-sacrificing,   self-forgetful-  ness   for  others, flinched not  for an instant.    Face  to  face  with death, there they   stood.  It   was  a life and death moment of decision.    Their  decision   was,   "Fighting    men  first."   With  the great cause  of liberty at stake, with peril  ���������empire-wide demanding  that  every man with  liberty-winning power in.  hand live, and  that he live to strike at least  one strong blow for humanity,  ���������these heroines hold  back until the men  for the front, for  the firing line, are safe for the  high duty of the hour.  Life is  sweet  to them, sure, but  liberty for others is  sweeter  to  them. They will do their duty  even  as   men, true to empire  and home and hearts dear  to  them will do.    They.will  die.  And ten of these noble spirits  go down  with the ship that a  few   of   the   stronger __ arms,  though   not   stouter   Hearts,  may   have . a  chance to fight  for fair play  among  the   nations,  for  justice and mercy  among   the helpless  and the  weak, for the right  of peaceful industry and sweet liberty,  undisputed  and   undisturbed  among the people. Heroically  did the nurses of the  sinking  hospital   ship   also   work to  save their  waunded  charges.  Therefore"Fighting men first!"  This today, with  the  world's  best institutions imperilled at  the hands of a  ruthless, conscienceless enemy, is  the  demand of every true Canadian,  be he man or woman.  PLANT COMING  A representative of the J. W  Graham -company, of Ontario,' was  in city yesterday. Thp Graham com  pany has been negotiating with the  board of trade for a couple of weeks  regarding the establishment of a  vegetable evaporator in this city,  and the gentleman here yesterday  closed the deal and rented the can  n������ry building for the purpose. ' The  necessary plant is now en route fr>  this city. The company lias been  guaranteed a supply of 1400 tons  of potatoes at 89 per ton by the  ranchers. More potatoes are wanted  by the company, and the board of  tiade is now endeavoring to induce  the government to admit 600 tons  duty free-from Danville,, VV-ish.  0 CENT "CASCARETS" '  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure   Sick    Headache,"  Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   Stomach,   Bad  Breath���������Candy Cathartic.  No odds how bad your liver, stom-  ich or bowels; how much your head  dches, how miserable you are from  constipation, indigestion, biliousness  and sluggish bowels���������you always get  relief with Cascarets. They immediately cleanse and regulate the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food  and foul gases; take the excess' bile  from the liver and carry off tho constipated waste matter and poison  from the intestines and bowels. A  10-cent box from your druggist will  keep your liver and bowels clean;  stomach sweet and head clear for  months.    They work while you sleep.  METEOROLOGICAL  Th   Fjyric pram-itic   society   will  givejheir Hist conceit  in   the   Em  .press   theatre, on   Tuesday evening,  December . I.  When    women    fish   for   com pi i  ments they never   boast  of   the   big  ones that got away.  St. Peter will swing the door wide  open for the man who'has lived up  to his wife's expectations.  -��������� 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  12���������Fridav    17  1H���������.Saturday   ....   10  I 1��������� Sunday, 2-r>  In ��������� .Monday   28  Ifi ���������Tuesday. ......  30  17_Wednesday ..  28  18-ThurMlay."....' ->--  N  ov.  Max.  -84  26  83  36  ������9-  3ri  81  Inches  Rainfall '.   0.12  Snowflll      1.5  Total piecipitation      2.7  Addressing Mail to Soldiers  In order to facilitate the handling  of mail at the front arid to insure  prompt delivery it is requested that  all mail be addressed as follows:  (a) Regimental number.  (b) Rank.  (c) Name.  (d) Squadron, battery or company  Ce)  Battalion,  regiment   (or   other  unit), staff   appointment   or    department.  "(f) Canadian Contingent  (s)  British Expeditionary Force.  (h) Army Post, London, England.  Unnecessary mention of higher  formations, such as brigades, dvisions,  is strictly forbidden, and cau&es delay.  Men, call and see the new   line of  wool gloves >md   mitss   MicDougiH'  it MaeDon-ild   are showing.    CoIoih  black, brn vn, grey;   all   sizes; .'Joe,  40c, (55c -i pair. '   r*  ' -Men, now is the ti-ii" to buy rub  hers at iMacDoug:ll <.t .MacDonald's.  See the nice line t.riey'are. showing,  with rolled sole; also the plain sole.  Prices SI 25, 1.50 a'pair. '        ������������������'    '''  :OUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OS INDIGESTION  Each "Pape's Diapepsin" digests 3000  grain's food,'ending all stomach  misery in five minutes.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach fMstross will go. No indigestion,  heart1, urn, sournes? or belching of  ga*=, aciJ, or eructations of undigested  bloatingi    foul  ������\  food,    no    dizziness  breath or headache.  Pape's' Diapepsin   is   noted   for  its  ���������-need  hi   regulating  upset   stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach rem-,  e'cly in the whole world and besidcs.it  is harmless." Put an end to stomach  trouble   forever   by   getting   a   large  Cfty-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  ������t6m''":'   disorder.    It's  the  quickest  sure-      .nd   most   harmless   stomacl  doctor .-i the world.  Men. come with the crowd to*  iMacDougall & MacDonnld's sale of  men's suits- All are reduced. Now  is your lime to save money.  Accept no substitutes, but get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and piints   the   ne,ws   of the  city and district first.  The Sun is tbe 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 n  newspaper. It uses no indirect or  questionable methods to secure sub-  scciibers.  The Sun costs only SI a year,  prints all the news.  It  "Type was made to read " This  fact is constantly kept in mind ��������� at  The Sun Print Shop.  THE  LONDONDIRECTORY  (I'liblisliod Aniiiinlly)  Enables traders  throughout   tlie   *>vdrl<l   to  communicate direct with tinglish  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of proods. Besides beiner u complete commercial pruirle to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of,  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, nnd llie ('oloniiil  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading- Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  The October number of Sunset Magazine, San Francisco,  contains a splendid article entitled "The Blood Offering of  British Columbia," by Arno  Dosch.    The author pays   a   ,,  ���������,   ���������    r ���������       ������������������..,,  .   , ., j.i        i i>   of 'ending- Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  high tribute tO the    bravery Ot j the principal provincial towns and Industrial  o . '       ���������>  .        centres of the United Kingdom.  the < anadian soldier. Ihe a copy of the current edition wm bo f.>r.  article should bo read by ovary' o'5&,|8?h* P"ld' ������n ���������*������"���������* ������'p"������-'  British   Columbian.    It   will; thW&������^  make him prouder of the men me,lt8 from ������15-   we have to the front, and  of i  the   province   and   the   Do- THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  minion. 25, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly  Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVEN0B  Yale Barber Shop  Itazor Honlnc a Specialty.  Sfe.-4%i<'>������������,>*   ****  ome Prices- at E, ��������� C. ��������� Henniger's  ���������, < **  100 lbs Our.Best Flour.. . .' $3.25  50 lbs     "        "        " ��������� ���������     1.75 ' ���������    .  ]00 lbs. :Wheat. . .. ���������........'..--.    1.75   . .  Good Potatoes ':.:.'..:.._....     ,,60     ' '.  " Briny Yoar Poultry Troubles to Us  .'? - '        ,  Bridge Street. Grand Forks.B.C.  "SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE-58 and receive prompt and courteous  attention.  When doing that work in Franklin and  Gloucester  Camps this season, Qet ybur Supplies at tfie  Gloucester General Store A full line of General  Merchandise,  Groceries,   Boots,   Shoes and  Dry   Goods,.  , Hardware.  .Prices-very reasonable.    Quotations  on  request.  THOMAS FUNKLEY, Prop.  A Clean-Cut  Argument  In your favor is good printing. It starts things off in  your favor. People read your  arguments, reasons, conclusions, when attractively presented. It carries .weight.  Enterprising men useGOOD  printing because it GETS  BUSINESS. If you don't  already known our kind of  printing, let us show you.  -It's a certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  6  Phone R 74.  fe Sun Print Shop  P. A,  Z.  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotkl, Fikst Strbbt.  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRACER  AUTO LIVE  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Buy  Your  Gait Coal  N  ow  OFFICE !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  TbiiKphonks; .......  Hansen-a Kkhii>bnck.E38 iH*\ "UOGI.  Modern Rigs and Good  ��������� Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  .W. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  The weekly market will   be   held  on   Second street,,   between'- Bridge  street and Winnipeg avenue, tomor  row forenoon.  Pays for The  Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry  '1  1  1 n  if  mm V?,  fA  t-7  Is'  ^s-  v  *��������� V  ,f'  <s>   Tffl   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  U!'  Armenian Proverbs  Iho Armornans, who are. now being i-uLlilosslv pennon ted hv the inhuman  ���������:,-possess a literature which, though not very extensive, is quite inlere������������t-  l*rom its.private lihrary.The Sun culls the following proverbs:  Poor and proud.  Running is also an art.  The scornful soon gro.w old.  God understands the dumb.  Water is sure to find its way.  One hand cannot clap alone.  ' Strike the-iron while it is hot.  One bad dqed begets another.  Strong vinegar bursts the cask.  I THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  1 FREE FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try It! Hair gets soft, fluffy and  .  beautiful���������Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine.  If -".'������������������ c-iro for heavy hair''that glistens .v.*::>h- beauty and is radian^ with  life; lias an incomparable softness and  is  fluffy and  lustrous, try Danderine  Just   one   application   doubles . tlie  beauty of your hair, besides it.Immc  diately ���������: dissolves   every   particle   of  dandruff.     You   can    not   have   nice  heavy,    healthy   hair    if    you    have  dandruff.   This destructive scurf robs  the hair of its lustre, its strength and  its . very. life, and  if not overcome it  produces a i'everishness and itching of  the   scalp;    the   hair   roots   famish,  ]oo'---*' ruul die; then the hair fails out  fast     Surely get a  25-cent bottle of  K:io- iion's Danderine from any drug  store aud just try it  Granby Shipmants  The following lirfi- the monthly  shipping (iguivs < from the Granby  mine at Phoenix^to the Grand Forks  smelter:  * rn  I ons  January  42,211  F������l-ruar.y  .........   G3',09l  Mnrc--   69,9-18  . Am-il.:   85,382  Mny-���������' ...100,693  ������[--**e...". ���������.. 103,004  Ju|y 101,058.  August 103.062  September -.    93,245  October'    96,'430  Total  _. .' 858,124  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  'Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sick, Sour,  Glassy Stomachs''surely feel fine  in five minutes.  -   If what you just ate is souring on  | your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead, refusing to-'digest, or you belch  ������as ; and   eructate, sour,   undigested  food, or have a feeling of dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea,  bad'taste  in mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutes.  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting a "large, fifty-cent case of  Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store.  You.reah'so in five minutes how needless it- 5"   fo suffer from indigestion,  dyspepsi.    or   any   stomad    iisorder.  ft'3 the fiiicke'st, surest stomach doc-  | tor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.  if     At home the dog is very brave.  Corruption illumines dark paths.  Only hc who can read is a man.  Tho thief wants only a dark night.  ,   A devil at home, a parson abroad.  Speak little and you will hear much.  .One blossom does not make a spring.,  -  One wit is'good; two wits ai-e better. '    ���������  'A fish in the water is worth-nothing.  : ,,     ���������.   Stay.in the plaoc. where there' is bread.'      -  What the great -say, the humble hear.      - ���������  Better lose one's eye than one's calling.  .    -    I know many songs, but I cannot sing.-  ,     A good swimmer finds death in the water.  One can spoil the goorl name of a.thousand.    .  No other day can equal the one that is past.  J-le who steals an ego- will steal a horse also.  J he more you stone a don- the more he barks  What docs the blind care'if candles are dear?  What is play to the cat is death to the mouse.  ._     Onlv a bearrlel man laugh.at a beardless face   -  One should not feel tonrt at the kick of an ass:  Only m the" bath can one'tell black from white  What Ihe win! brings it will take awav ,-wiiii.  Observe the mother ere you take the daughter.'  When a tree falls there is plenty of kindlino- wood  -,     A bad clog neither eats himself nor gives to others.  . lake up a stick, and the thieving dog understands.  'Onless the^child cries, the mother"will not suckle it.  . -      Ure the fat become lean, the lean are already dead  ���������  A'o man is sure that his light will burn till morning  'begin with-small things, that you may achieve great.  Une hears Ah is dead; but one knows not which one.  1 he blind have no.higher wish than to have two eyes  V\ hen a man grows rich, he thinks his walls are awry  ���������    .   Tie descends from a horse and seats himself on an ass.  ble who falls into the water need have no fear of rain.     ,  In   dreams the hungry see bread, and the thirsfcv water ���������--  Uod created men and women, who, then, created monks?  T?  At evil with experience is better than an a.ngel without ' n  Make friends with a dog, but keep a stick in^your hand  .1you .lose half and  then  leave off. something is gained  ���������    I he chick shows itself in the o^:, the child intheWadle  ���������        Who shall work?    land thou: -"Who shall  eat?    I  and  thou.  -#    He  who speaks  the-truth  must  have  one foot in the  ���������stirrup.  A thief robbed another thief, and God marvelled at it in  Wi-ui*.  *���������-������. v ��������� , , GRAND   FORKS   B  Wish   .or  a  cow . for your neighbor, that God rnav o-ive ^rc^o,  you two. ' ���������      r. t ..-*���������-  #     What a man acquires in his youth serves as a crutch   in  Ins old age. -  .   He who has'money has no sense; aud he who has sense  no money. -, . ,* '  Turn   the spit, so   that  neither  meat  nor roastin^-iron  shall burn. ���������      .   o  Go home when the table is set, and to church when it is  almost over. . ���������  What, manner  of things   thou  speakest   of, such shalt  -thou ateo hear.  li' bread tates good, it is all one to me whether a Jew or  ���������a lurk bakes it.  Dogs quarrel among   themselves, but  against  the  wolf  they are united.  When a man sees that the water does not follow him, he  lollows the water. ���������    '  The good mourn for what was taken awav, the  wolf for  what was left behind.  Jilt still more shameless is he  lie who begs is shameless,  who lends not to him.  The grandfather rite i  "teeth were set on edge.  When they laid .down the law to the wolf,   he-said, ".Be  "quiet, or the sheep will runaway."  o4uctioneer>  Sells Anything, Anywhere,   \lny    Time.  Stocks a Specialty"  It Goes to TSie ftae  Our paper goes to the home  and Is read and welcomed tlmo.  If you wish to reach the housewife, the real arbiter of domestic  destinies, you can do so through  our paper and our Classified  Want Ads. form an interesting  and well-read portion of It.  ipe grapes,,'and   the  grandson's  FOR SALE'fAR^jN^  *PdV   ?i?..."cN'sT .it 'CinV-IuI...   ,.;iii   1,0   |���������'i,.  I'KR ACRK-The old (iralinin  Hindi of  "'���������'    '��������� " \r  I'lili-oil at .-saDper ai'n-.lf taken  at  !<.. r.slm<-\ cnvmr, Uosslaricl, H. C.  OIICO,  AGENTS WANTED  RUIKIIS   WANTED ������s nyr-nts for our  liisrh  ltikIi' Mi'Vi'Ips.    Wrl'i> fur   lou'   i-riei"*  in  THOS, PLl.MI.KY'S   CYCI.K    H'nKKs,   ViC-I  TOKIA, li. C '  BOOT   REPAIRING  Get "More Money" for your Foxes  Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Fur bearers collected in yoursection  siirp.Yomt Finis Dinner t-o'-siiuiiKirr-Miie inrocst  house in lite World dcilini; exclusively in NORTH AMERICAN RAW FURS  a n'liuljli>���������rt'srion.-iiiiu���������sat'"? 1'lir House with an tmblemisliecl reputation existin-7 i'di*' more tli.m u third of a century," a lonKsuc-  ce'-'-iNliwnrdotMoJiiIintf I'lirHliintjers prompt,SATISPACTOKY  AND r'kcl'ri'AIH.i; rcciini.i, Uritu tor"Cfje(frfliilitrtj&l)fpp������r."  tliconlyreliabli!, accuriite market report and prit-e list published.  V/<-iI������ iov H-HWW-it'x JFKEE  AR   GWJ'fP^'PT   '-lo   2S-27 WEST AUSTIN AVE.  . Ii. 31 ,.V.Oil,^ I , &RCo Dopt c 87 CHICAGO. U.S.A.  wm<y^u^-r^lii-iSf,-^t.y1|til^7i^,-",T rjt^rraWPTMUIUlJ Will WWII������������������W*^WW���������i  T  A K V.   yonr   ropiiirn   to  Piilrcr.     Tho    llnli.     I.ool'  Hi'Hi.  Armson,   slion   rty  for   tin-    Hiu  SECOND-HAND    GOODS  LIIliHKSTfMSH FIMi KS.ai.lforoldSiov.  1 I    and    "'    IiiiiiiI Store  and    K���������,,-cs.     K. (;.   |',..,.|(rmn.,   .-,(.i,i���������|.  FOR RENT-HOUSES  r'X'l)   live room   Ilium..; t ������������������������    |,|,���������.|,-w    f  1     no-t olfr,.,.      a ,,,.i, , i. :��������� . .,..,..  JIO   --���������   .   ��������� >. ii     oi  liii-f.   Apply this oififK.  frniii  smess  q_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 temptation  ���������they may" be induced to  divide their custom���������to do  some of their shopping at a  competitor's.  New  comers   to   this   community will shopjwith 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   regulaily   to  the readers of  HE GRAND FORKS SON  Is  to  leave  yonr  business unprotected.  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising.  Von  owe   it   to   vonrself to   get the  most  foi1 yonr  money, the best  goods   and   the   best    service.  And   if you   find   that yonr inclination is to  shop   where  yon  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.  Where You Are  vited to Shop ���������>������M_. *hlnaaua> d-M^. r)JW\������tir**jnrTM*-*d*r -  ���������   fl  4  1  i'  i >  <  . ������  THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B.C.  ������������������;&���������  L$  '������I  [flat's Wly  You're Tired���������Out  Sorts���������Havt no Appetite.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  will put you right  in a few cloys  They  do  ilicir du'y.  Cure  Constipation,  Biliousness, Indigestion, anil Siih Headache.  Small Pill, Small Dooe, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  el  r \  :  oiii  t  %mwwz&&  Egg- Marketing    ��������� ���������J_jJL^-_l~^jgfor*- ��������� -y-*^���������l-^-^Mbjfa-teg-m-r^ke-dPa^-h-  the  perfected   product  of  cr 60  years  experience in  match-making business.  correctly  helcP^and   struck  any rough surjfftge, is  war  ranted to give a steady,   clear  LIMITED  mill,  Canada  SSILlD.  32ST  A DAY an^I comrnis-  su������.r"pa\S?Eo^ar Vep-  EiLher sex  &:*t*  tatives  essary  [\)\s Limited, Publishers,  Sparc     trine'  .������WWPB9.e  ma-  5. /Toronto..  (To   Oi c  ake  AGENTS  nted in every town and village^  orders  fo'r  tlws'llte&G'-ftfside-ta-  lire    Clothing  in  Canada.    Good  issions.    Magnir&ej\riS.a,'mp*KS.n������  CROWN TAILORING CO.,  Canada's  Best TaitgrjSjalipsojtJto-^  -=j^^jjA**^g^ae*l iv-eredggEggEB^Hroi-HCffl^  Direct to  Consumer When  Possible  The Ohio Experiment Station have  recently published    the  result oi an  investigation    that    they have    been  conducting into  tlie  poultry  industry  ol* that state-    Mere are a few ot* the  things  they have  to    say about  the  markoting of"eggs:  "The most serious objection to the  present system of handling eggs is  thai, the price paid for them, being lo  a great extent a reflex of tho demand  is directly Influenced by tha low quality of the offering.  "The consumer who gc-ts a poor  (iiiality of eggs from his grocer usually buys something else the next  time he goes ���������marketing and so lessens the demand and decreases the  price.: Thus the producer suffers for  every nest eggv stale or dirty egg  that he takes to market, aud he likewise suffers Cor the mould and odor  imparted by the loose methods of the  general merchant,  "He suffers for the careless handling of the transportation company;  eggs : in cases unprotected from the  j sun on a. railway platform oi'Mn hot  : freight cars,which are little less  j than huge incubators, deteriorate rap-  1 icily. ' "���������'.���������-..:���������..���������������������������  j "Pie suiters from tho mis-branding  j of the eggs in the hands of the re-  | lailer.- He,; more than any one else,  ! is interested in a more simple and  mors .direct method of handling the  product.  "A system that will secure the eggs  from the producer on a candled, i.e.,  1 on a graded basis, so that he will re-  j ceive  a .first  class  price  for  a  first  class product, thereby putting a pre*  ! inium   on   freshness   and   cleanliness,  would be most helpful.  "This, coupled with transportation  under carefully guarded shipping conditions and honest handling, by the  retailers, would result in putting into  the hands of the consumer a clean,  wholesome, nutritious food product at  a price: much less than what is now-  paid for a very indifferent article  and at the same time would increase  the profits to the producer.  "When eggs can be delivered by the  producer direct to the consumer it is  an ideal way of marketing the product and should be followed more  extensively-than it is; however, only  a comparatively insjgnificant number  can "be handled in this way. The  suburban and city poultryman should  certainly stimulate "sucn a trade. Indeed, it is.only by so .doing that he  can successfully compete with the  cheaper production under farm conditions."  3-iul  es  Imp :  li  A Patriotic Policy  tial   Oil   Co-   Making   Liberal   Al-  kvances  for   Employees   Who  Will   Fight for Country  following circular letter, signed  ���������orge  \y.  Mayer,  vice-president,  jen sent to the employees of the  ialOUCo.: <>-���������   ���������-/HJ'.nJ-Vi  directors   of   the   Imperial  Oil  tiny,    Limited,  have  decided to  ijl employees who have enlisted,  Nothing to equal  ���������  '���������^baby's own tablets  "Yv-k. ���������..     ������������������   ;���������-"������������������"������������������  There is nothing to equal Baby's  SD'q'-rJHv'n'iJrablets.for little ones. They are  absolutely safe and are guaranteed  free from opiates and never fail in  giving relief from the minor ills of  babyhood and childhood. Concerning  them Mrs. Albert Bergeron, St. Aga-  pit. Que., writes: "My baby was suffering from constipation and teething-  troubles and Baby's Own Tablets  quickly..,cured'   him.    Now I always  ily   Drained   Land   Should   be   Selected   as a   Place to   Raise  Chickens  It is a mistaken idea to. imagine  that, any old place will do to raise  chickens, yet it is equally true that  there is many a place that may be  hilly, rocky or rundown that makes  it unprofitable to work or farm that  could be used as a cliicjcen farm to  an advantage. '  One thing should be continually and  firmly impressed upon your mind,  and that is that chickens will not  thrive on wet ground. Lowland is  not the place for a' chicken farm. Select the land that is high and rolling,  so that the rain will run off instead  of standing upon the place in puddles  or lakes to keep tha soil damp or else  long enough for the sun to dry it up.  Damp land means a sickly, puny  flock, in which the attendant in the  course of a year will have to battle  with about all the diseases kin to  chickens.  Damp land can be drained by using  tile drain, it is true, but this is-  rather a laborious ' as well as expensive operation against a selection  that will give the natural conditions.  By natural conditions is not uec-  cessarily meant U\p side of a hill,  yet this would not be-an objection,  "except chat it would be pretty hard  on the attendant to take care of a  plant under these conditions. Just an  easy, natural grade, with the coop or  coops on the highest point, is the  ideal condition.  The matter of soil has. a bearing on  llie drainage proposition. A clay soil  is the worst condition to encounter,  and unless there is a fairly steep  grade the. water will stand around in  puddles, making a regular miulhole  out of the runs; with gravel or sand  a different condition would exist.  Either of these is considered the  best, because, even on fiat land  water instead of standing on the  face will percolate into the soil  carry with it a good deal of the  of the yards.  lo Foilow to Prevent Contamination of Water Supply  Obviously the-   first logical step  in  securing a clean well water supply.is  .to remove all the sources of possible  contamination.   Among    the worst of  these are llie open privy vault,    the  leaching cesspool, and barnyard  lilth  A well in ordinary pervious soil located lower than, and within 100 feet  of,    any of these is almost certain to  bo polluted.    Mvcn though the well is  located on higher ground  than these  sources       of    contamination,     heavy  pumping or dry weather may so lower the ground-water level that it will  reach  the zone of contamination and  thus polute the-  well.    It   is evident  therefore,  that  the  open  privy  vault  and leaching cesspool  should  be  discarded and a sewage purification system,    or   at least a sanitary privy be  used instead. " Sewage, garbage, manure, 'of other waste should never' be  clumped    into sinks or fissures,    and  most certainly  never  into  old  abandoned Avells.   An old well    used    for  this  purpose  is 'very  likely  to  communicate directly    with    the    waterbearing stratum    from     which  other  veils in the immediate vicinity draw  their supply.    Slops    or  waste water  should   neyei;  be   thrown   out  of  the  back door or window onto the ground.  If the pigs and chickens must run at  large,    they .should at least be.kept  away   from   the   well .    A^box built  around  the  pump    and     tilled    with  manure in winter is .an extremely unsafe   way to   prevent the pump from  freezing.  Concrete   manure   pits, impervious  ! floors, and .water-tight drains are desirable  features  for    rami  buildings,  If    these    are    beyond    the farmer's  purse, the manure pile should at least  be    placed  a safe  distance  from the  well.  ' The well itself should be located  as high as possible with respect, to  buildings, stock pens, and chicken  yards, and as far away from all  sources of contamination as convenience and local surroundings will permit-  and the Cost of Living  the  sur-  aud  filth  wife  child  or wto may eid-is-ty vtith  cont:  case ,-  the -  until  lion,  Sh  with  in tli.  k4epVhtm''ih,the lu-usc" The Tablets  are sqKcI --byilmsclicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams'   Medicine   Co.,    Brockville,  flgent foi^o,v|E  '6f married-"- iraiir^haT-F-payr* imu-Tn  kse of single men. quarter pay���������  1 :he end of the war, and in addi-.  frail hold the-posi'tfJdfts'-&T)*2i'iJHl-'!  ild any employee who is'serving  he colors, meet with a fatality  course of the war, the directors  will fj-jcbntinue the payment���������in the case  of a named man, of half pay to his  pr  immediate   family     for    six  of a single man, one-quarter of  ary to his dependents  (if any)  rnonfjns   after  his  death  and,  in  the  case  his  for s  Th  mem  service  < liL  ���������---   ������  of the company for'-'at least six  monlllijs immediately preceding the declaration of war. " a&zii <3  vffialflW$  ins  feed  upon  the  ���������en and endanger their lives.    A  simpl}j and effective    cure  is Mother  Gravpa'   Worm   Exterminator.  I, _  Xeiji York State produces less than  one llitrd of the raw material used in  her \\]bod industries. In spite of the  popula-r impression that, the introduction <>j! concrete, brick aivcUsteel is'-'db'*-'  Pro-Ally Pennsylvania Dutch  The population of eastern Pennsyl-  va}}ia7is.)ai-ge]y ,Gjerman by descent,  but va- correspondent who has been  travelling tlirb'ugli' -that part of the  state wtih tlie express purpose of acquainting himself with public sentiment finds that it is overwhelmingly  in favor of the allies. The Germans  are harshly critical of the kaiser.  They were shocked by the invasion of  Belgium and the destruction of the  Lusitania. They hope the Hohenzol-  ���������lern ^'Ul ������,"e'c,ei-fe;.a1.Jasi;ing rebuke in  the p%e|fep-%-ekttcqnttii4t.  T he^-^crj-r re s pdft de"ii t'-1 h a s jb u r n e ye il  several hundred miles in Lehigh,  Berk^.-Northa.mpton, Bucks and Mont-  g4m&X^'������Qquiitig3.j He has talked with  aiS3ri$C.gec'gdps. and he has not found  "e'ven"'one who Ts pro German in his  sympathies. At Easton he '.'learned  that there were, rome pro Germans of  a mild type, but inquiry showed that  they were of recent importation-" The  general feeling he summarizes thus:  "I am in sympathy with the allies. I  have no use for the kaiser. 1 like the  ('Qniiii{ui people - ������������������siuri; ;my sympathy  'Eht.,now'~l-.Q  wi-l.li .poiuuany  if  Bel-  For CP.R. Dining Car Patroni  Again the Canadian Pacific -Railv.-ay  is to the forefront in the consideration  of their patrons. A novel feature has  been introduced on. their dining cars  in the form of a special buffet in the  dining room, on which cold meats,  salads,' etc., are tastefully displayed  under glass covers, giving passengers  an opportunity to select their salads  or cuts of cold meat, which are served  from the buffet by .a chef in white  uniform. This is the first time a cold  buffet 1ms been introduced on a dining-  car, and it is meeting with great  success.  It is a Liver Pill.���������Many of the ailments that man has to contend with  have their origin in a disordered liver,  which is a delicate organ peculiarly  susceptible to the disturbances that  come from irregular habits or lack of  caro in eating and drinking. This" accounts for the great many liver regulators now' pressed on the attention  of sufferers. Of these there is none  superior to Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  TSeir operation though gentle is cfi'ec-.  tivo, and the most delicate can use  them.  Power of a. Stream  To determine the \\ovs:\ -p.->\wr  stream it is necessary  to know  many gallons per minute the  will 'furnish.    To   determine  square  pit  stream, if  well,  run  time,  said .Titles, after  'for whom did you  "Well, Maria."  the town election,  vote this morning? V  "I crossed off the names of all the  candidates," .returned Mrs.- Jiggles,  "and wrote out my principles on the  back of my ballot. This is no time  to consider individuals and their little  personal ambitions."���������New York  Times. ';.' .-.'  of a  how  stream  this a  may be dug near, the  the ground holds water  and thp water from the stream  into it for a certain' length of  the gallons per minute then being calculated. With a well constructed water wheel, and a seven-  foot fall, about : 1,000 gallons per  minute is required for each horse  power delivered.  Minard's  where.  Liniment  for sale  eycry-  If  FRESH AT NIGHT  One   Uses the  Right Kind of Food  If by proper selection of food one  can feel strong and fresh at the end of  the day's work, it is worth while to  know the kind of food that will produce this result.  A school teacher in the West says  in this connection:  "At the time I commenced the use  of Grape-Nuts my health was so poor  that I thought I would have to give up  my work altogether, l was rapidly  losing in weight, had little appetite,  aud������sleepless, and expei  Panama Pacific Ex. Pays Expenses *  Mr. G. T. Bell, passenger traffic  manager ot the Grand Trunk System,  received a telegram from the directors of the"Panama Pacific International Exposition at San Francisco, stating  that-the exposition is now out ot debt-  Most of the immense cost of erecting  the exposition has been met by the  tens of thousands of visitors,who have  dailv poured through the entrance  gate's of the ground. That such an  .undertaking should have proven a fin-  'aneial success is looked upon as a  striking testimony to the wonderful  nmnner with which this greatest of all  the positions was organized. A special  celebration was held in San Francisco  to mark the occasion.  A Word of Warning  Every German who boasts of his  American citizenship lias subscribed to  the following o'Cth of allegiance. "I  renounce forever all allegiance to any  foreign Prince, potentate, state or sov-  ereigntv, and particularly to the one of  which 1 was a subject." The wording  is sufficiently plain ,aiul this oath is  not to be considered a "scrap of  paper," even by'erstwhile subjects of  his most puissant monarch William  Hohenzollern. A violation of this little  Substitute'for Meat. Fish Should  be   More  Generally   Used  "lOat fish" should prove a valuable  slogan for combatting the high cost of  living. Meat has risen in price steadily within recent years, and, strangely enough, the available supply is becoming less competent to.meet the demand- It is -not surprising, therefore,  that.fisli should be looked to as a'sub-  stitute.> As a food. it is excellent, ���������  comparing not unfavorably with moat,  although' the proportions of nutritive  elements such as protein, albumen  and fat differ considerably.  Heretofore, fish has not been a popular article of. diet in Canada. The  reasons for this -fire various and soma  of them must be removed before fish  .eating can become a national habit. In  the first place, fresh sea fish in prime  condition lias * been almost unobtainable even tit points not far removed  from the coasts. This has been due  frequently, to inefficient handling of .  the fish by the fishermen and by the  distributing agencies. It has also  been due to unsatisfactory transportation and retail market ' conditions. v  These difficulties are.not insurmountable, and some of them arc already  being overcome. Education of fishermen and others who handle fish .is a  necessity that cannot be much longer overlooked. Traditional methods  of .handling must give way to more  scientific and efficient practices- Such  changes would mean increased profits*  for the fishermen, and, at the same  time, by making available la'rge quantities of food which have hitherto been  wasted, would.improve the quality and  lower the price to the consumer.  Transportation is already being improved and, in time, when;,the inland  demands-for fish warrant it, fast train  services should, and probably will, be  established from the fishing ports to  the larger inland centres. The present  offers splendid opportunities to the  fishery industry. A demand for ^fish is  already half created by the high price  and comparative scarcity of meat. But  if Canadians are to be taught to eat  fish, there must be more,enlightened  methods of producing anil handling it.  ���������A.D. '���������������������������''..  Asthma Cannot Last when the greatest of all asthma specifics is used. *Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy assuredly deserves this exalted title. It has  countless cures to its credit 'which,  other preparations had failed to benefit. It brings help to even the most severe cases and brings the patient to a  condition ot blessed relief. Surely suffering from asthma-is needless when  a remedy like this is so easily secured.  liftv J ears ago.    More Uianvsii'M'-'.tiiiids'.  n.-i'nitich  wood  per person ha used ,-in  New fifprk Slat;.* than in"('!errtia������>\ aWtT  ten  times  itft 'ruuclr'-ai-rJii  more I than  I  Great! Britai  ii.  Mir  Etc.  The  $350 WJ  ing   to  tOill'iSE!  the s*W  jjjl-iI!    THi.H'.'l  ro s  Liniment  'iCurpsfiBcih-iBV  >T!*);Io>;     '('.>'/  war  is  said  tcyJhflMe  Isa-Mi-i*!  i.OOO  o the V  nited States o\v-  its  keeping  iif"irib'hV6"lli'A  who  u-snullv  visit   I-'urope  in  lmer time.  WATteRPHQOF COLLARS  AND -pUFFS  nt'tu-r   ih-iti   linen*  nnd   h\������  bills      Wash   IV,  witli   soap-* n/i'l  All   *tor'\s,\oi-J> <l.ir-;ct. fi.W'Ti &i"> "  ,r o'...A*.** vvmm.m,3yau������   a  SniufcUiins  t a M i t'lfi  wale.  anil i'7.10'    r'nr 35i.*w6  THE   AR.LINO.TON   COMPANV   OF  OANADA  08  l������  i Limited  leaser Avon-lie, Toronto, Ontaf'e^  ra o n ���������?  1       'I l     .������       ������        |) .  W.  N.   U.   1073  . .. wh'is'k^y Displaced  1 ReVilf ring1 % .tnb cMiission of brandy  npn*i[whiskey* frani itheiiiew edition of  the United States Pharpiacopocia on  tlU:<'WroilnTl UUdi 't'l-iey'!iVe not useful  mpcliuKl! pr,t)pnrqti'Pii'-i,'iu; druggist in  the United States said"; recently that  Until'i'fU-;cr/ypaV;.-S,!ilg'o whiskey ivas an  jngi-odieht/oj:,in,tiiby ���������medicine:-'. "Physicians', .'he said,"nearly always pre*  sC.*iU(?U'M't,,!isil'qiit;l6't' the1 principal ingredients of a cough syrup and it  was part ol* many medicines for different diseases. Now, oils and balms  of various kinds take the place of  whiskey and only a few of the old  school doctors prescribe its use. A  large; number of prominent brands  of patented cough syrups whose main  ingredient was whiskey in one form  oi' another -haye.** substituted* lron-al-  cdlrolic^sub'stances ���������Teh'-!' ':,t)\(( Jiquor.  Yo'ti'-lift'vo ^posfsibly noticed" On some  of tho patent medicine labels that  additional copyrights have been ap-  plicct,. fdr,. .Tbis^ ,iuo;m--*'-} that they  ljiuVi-fi:be'ei������:c$!i->������lle,fl Jj/^rfcd'.ice the al-  coliolic Tngracnonts In tli em to a Mini,  mum.  give particular attention to my looi  and have learned something of the  properties of Grape-Nuts for rebuilding iuody, brain and nerves.  "Since using Grape-Nuts I have  made a constant and rapid improvement, in health, in spite of the fact  that-all this time 1 have been engaged  In  strenuous  and  exacting, work.  "f have gained twelve pounds in  weight and have a good appetite, my  nerves are steady and I sleep sound. I  have such strength and reserve force  that I feel almost, as strong and fresh  at the close of a day's work as at the  beginning.  "Before using Grape-Kilts ��������� I was  troubled much with weak eyes- but as  my vitality increased the eyes became  stronger.  "I never heard.of .another food as  nutritions and economical as Grapj-  Nuts."  "'i'licre's a Reason."  Name given by "Canadian Postum  Co., ;'Syindsor, Out.  Ever read the above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. They  are gsnuine, true and full of human  interest'.    -  Cured  ! Catarrh Cannot  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS as they  cannot reach the Kfat ot tlie di.scasc. Catarrh is a. blood or ������������������oiti'titutional dlHenso,  anil iu order to euro It you must take internal rem-'dii'!-. flail'.** Catarrh Cure is  taUuu inU'i'nally, and acts directly upon  tlie blood and mucous ���������iiirfiifii/s. Hall's  Catarrh Cure is not h quark nifdicitie. It  whs iiresertbeil by one- of tin; best physicians in this eonutry for years and is a  regular prescription. H: is composed of  the best tonlcH known, coniliined with the  best bjood purifier, at'tin;? directly -mi the  mucous siuThui.'m. Tlie perfect combination of the. two iiiKTcdientK is wtiat produces sueli wonderful results in curing  catarrh. Send for testimonials  l>\ J.  CU'ENEY & CO.. Props..  Sold   by  DitigKists.   price  I'm  Take  Hall's Family Pills for  tion.  The Walking Habit  A New York business man, who resides iu New Jersey, has started a  walking campaign,, having conceived  the idea while, in training at the military camp at Plattsburg. The movement is spreading rapidly, and it is  asserted that practically every man of  military age in his part of the state is  walking to and from business and to  the railway stations when the place of  labor is in some other town. Hikes  into the country' are also popular at  the week end. The walkers are being  told that the exercise will harden them  and make them fit if called upon for  militar-y-duty. it will also bring them  health as well as pleasure.���������oMntreal  Gazette.  Minard's  gia.  Liniment Relieves  Neural-  ler  free  Toledo.-O.  Consllpa-  What B.C, Has Done  ���������British Columbia has contributed  just over a half a million dollars lo  tho Canadian Patriotic fund, according to a statement. Just issued. This  is exclusive of almost innumerable  contributions for macliina guns. British Columbia base hospital in France,  etc.  Curing a Halter-Pul  The following method- of punishing a halter-puiler has been successfully used in many instances. Some  horses, however, are clever enough to  associate the pain with the/circumstances that cause it and will continue  to pull unless rigged with the' rope  about their bodies. It. is a good plan  to lie a young horce in this manner  for a few times. Take a strong rope  about 20 feet in length, make a small  loop in one end that will not slip, pass  the rope'around the body in front of  the hips, pull the other end of the rope  through tlie loop and then pass the  rope through the ring on the halter.  Tie to something that is secure and  endeavor to make tho animal try  out the rope a few times. A good  strong halter is an essential part of  the equipment.  MOTHERS!  Don't fail to procure  MRS. 1NSL0WS SOOTHING, SYRUP  For Your Children While Teething  It  soothes   the   Child,   Softens   the  Gums, Allays the Pain, Dispels Wind  Colic, and is the Best Remedy for Infantile Diarrhoea.  rWEWTT-FIVE CENTS A BOTTttJ  id  3".  ...!-.l  V  ^.J  ', I'  1  III  . r :  4i  //  /��������� THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. a  r<>  I  German Barbarities  Are Beyond Belief  GLIMPSE OF FLEET DOING ITS WATCHFUL WAITING  The Veil of Secrecy over the Naval Operations  has   been Somewhat Lifted and a Glimpse of the Fleet has been Obtained,  Showing Thousands of Vessels Keeping the Seas Clear  For the first time the veil of secrecy  over tlie British naval operations has  been lifted when a correspondent recently visited the Grand Fleet and the  great naval bases. At one naval barracks he saw dry docks capable of  docking the largest dreadnoughts,  which had been built since the war began. Maps were shown the correspondent showing where the German  submarines had been sighted and on  which the results of the attacks were  classified under "captured," ''supposed  sunk,'' and "sunk." When bubbles are  /observed rising for a long time at the  'same������spot in smooth water, it is taken  [or granted that a submarine's career  lias been ended.  When .an'.officer was asked, "How  "lo-you.get them?" his answer was:  "Sometimes by ramming, sometimes  by gunfire, sometimes "oy explosions,  an<I in other ways we will not tell  of."  All  the   officers aboard the  battle-'  , ships  and   armored, cruisers  are .envious of those engaged in submarine  hunts,    which are regarded as great  sport.' ��������� -���������  '  The admiral commanding at an  important naval base told the correspondent that England had- 2,300  trawlers, mine sweepers and other  auxiliaries, outside the regular service, on -duty in the work of "blockading from the British Channel to. Iceland, and i'n keeping the North Sea  clear, and that their reservist crews  had been most zealous in their important part in overcoming the kind  of naval warfare Germany wages-  As the torpedo-boat destroyer, on  which the correspondent was a passenger, after a' cruise- at sea. and following 'the coast, turned into the  harbor where the Grand Fleet lay a,t  anchor, he saw a target being towed  fn the customary manner for firing  practice by some of the cruisers. "We  keep at it all the time," an officer  explained.  The practice of the .cruisers finish-  .cd, they took their places in fleet,  formation among the'immense fields  of gray shapes at anchor in precise  order, which as the torpedo,-boat destroyer drew-nearer became line after  line'of dreadnoughts. .-  In the tint melting into the sea  .even the Queen Elizabeth, back from  the Dardanelles, looked small for her  tonnage and-gun power unless compared with the Inflexible, the flagship  of the Falkland'Islands battle,-or the  vessels of'th< light cruiser squadron,  which just had'come in from ".sweeping*' the North Sea, as scouting is  called.  Everv deck was stripped for action  steam  was  up in every ship, and  the destroyer threaded her way, turrets were seen^turning and guns being elevated and lowered in the  course of drills. Seap'lancs which  were sailing over the fleet had their  home on a famous Atlantic liner  which lias carried many thousands of  passengers. ��������� '  In their places in the battle cruiser  squadron, which is known in the  navy as the "Cat squadi\on," wore the  Lion and Uie Tiger, which sank tho  German armored cruiser Bluecher in  the North Sea battle.-  "This seems a sufficient denial of  the German report that the Tiger is  at the bottom of the sea," said an officer.  Looking . strange among the homogenous types of the 10,-gun ships  which belonged to the regular British  navy was a Turkish twelve 12-inch gun  dreadnought taken over, at the outset  of the .war.  As the torpedo boat destroyer approached the flagship of the com'  mander-in-chief, an officer pointed  out ^ice-Admiral Sir John Jellicoe as  one of- the two officers promenading  the quarter deck.carrying a telescope  under ' his' ��������� arm- From tho quarter  deck he can keep his eye on all the  grey monsters which form the fighting part of his command while others  ol his host of ships are abroad on  different errands.  Quick of "movement and of speech,  tanned by the year of exposure  consequent on constant duty and  ;.--itli only a broad band' of gold lace  differentiating him from the other  officers, Vice-Admiral- Jellicoe received his guests, -at the gangway.  The admiral -at fifty-seven years-���������-is  the senior of all the list, which en-  cludes vice-admirals at the age of  forty-four. lie ' is never_ without  that telescope under his arm when  he is on deck, and officers say there  is nothing which the .'young, officers  on watch see that he.does not see.  Vice-Admiral Jellicoe .-escorted his  guests through the ship, showing  them the men at ��������� drill. He also  called attention to ��������������������������� the .special machine practice of the gun spotters in firing, where the result of each shot is  displayed.  ��������� The bluejackets- are invariably  sturdy; long service men of mature  years who have been kept drilling  on. the same ship-since the war began. Their health ���������is better than in  time of peace, as they are kept  aboard unCie;*- a regime and with  sufficient exercise and good food.  Misdemeanors    of   .all  sortsVin the  Ghastly Revelations of Cruel Cowardice end Barbarity  There  has   been a 'common  desire,  even  in   the   British   empire,   to, discount  stories  of  cruelty and  barbarity     told   of     tho   German     armies.  Britishers    generally    discount them  .to  some  extent,  simply  because  the  British     mind     hesitate:;   to   believe  that    any,    civilized ��������� nation    can  be  guilty of so much baseness.  Every now and then some more  than necessarily generous person is  heard to say that "probably things  are not as bad as reported," "we  must take the stories with a grain  Make .no mistake  enemy is a maniac  win by any means,  four, aud foul is fair,  ago we read of the  London  soldier,   but  TEAM  WORK IS NEEDED AMONGST  BUSINESS MEN  of salt," etc.  about it. Our  determined to  To him fair is  A day or two  crucifixion   of  a  Strong P*ica tor a Movement to be Inaugurated   by  Bankers  Business  Men   for -the Bridging of the Gulf Between  the Town People and the Farmer  (By J. It.  Moorehead,  in the Bankcr-  and  navy  have  as j began.  decreased  since !the   war  Radium Cheaper  Price Much  Lowe.* Than It Was During Times of Peace  Paradoxical,    though  it may seem,  radium   is cheaper today, than before  the war. ..'..}   __������������������ :  The reason is that it is, after all, a  luxury, and- sonie people who held  small quantities of the world's limited  supply wanted their money in some"  . other more practical: form 'when, the  war broke out. During peace-time;  radium bromide cost about ������17-������18  a milligram-  Discussing the question of radium  and the- war with the secretary of  Radium, Limited, in London recently, a  Daily Chronicle representative learned  that by radium emanation���������-the internal use of waters which have been  treated with radio-energy���������it is believed that much may be done for the  benefit of military sufferers who have  -contracted rliiiematic complaints  through severe exposure in the  trenches.  ' It maybe added that, now the continental spas.are closed to the 50,000  patients who annually visited them  from this country to enjoy the radioactive waters, our own home resources, both natural and artificial, for  radium treatment should be more highly appreciated.���������Daily Chronicle, London.  A Sinister Influence.  A New Military Unit  Spe  -iai  Battalions  of  Pioneers  Going  to the  Front  A special battalion of pioneers is to  be recruited in Ottawa and other Ontario cities. Another is to be recruited  in tho west, and they will go to the  front to be attached to the two Canadian divisions there, the western battalion to be known as the first Pioneer  battalion, to be attached to the second  division. Both battalions v.'ill go/ to  the front as complete units.  This is a new military unit. Its duties will be engineering duties, such as  digging trenches, throwing bridges and  constructing roads unde short notice. Hitherto engineers only have  done this work, but now,the new battalions, which will have the status of  an infantry regiment, will be so c*r-1  ganized that it will be able to protect  itself even in the matter of machine  guns.  Germans Are Qualifying For. the*Position of the World's Outlaws  .When the authentic histories of the  wai'.coiiie to b'e written, considerable  attention is likely tobe paid to the sinister' manner in which Germany ha-;  plotted to inconvenience her enemies  ���������among whom she evidently includes  those neutrals who are supplying mun-  tions to the active belligerents.  .;: Tbe. recent Mexican raids across the  Texas border afford still another proof  of this. Two Americans were murdered and a third was spared merely because the raiders thought he was -a  German! The incident is likely to  arouse a very ugly temper in the  States, where the dislike and distrust  of the genuine Americans for the German-Americans is already beconiinga'  grave problem.  German influences are suspected in  a score of other quarters. The Koma-  gr.tu Maru, which brought that historic  cargo of Hindoos to British Columbia  shortly before the war, is known to  have been organized from Berlin. Similarly with the native riot in Singapore,  the strikes at American munition factories, the unrest in French Morocco,  the Senussi rising in Tripoli. It is  the same all ov  ��������� the world.  These treacherous machinations are  going to recoil upon the heads of the  nation that planned them, for there is  not tlie slightest doubt that all the civilized governments will discourage  German immigration after tlie recent  exposures of trie manner in which  these people abuse the new citizenship  that is granted them. This nation of  sixty-five niitlioiu of people are deliberately qualifying for the position of  the world's outlaws. Every man's hand  and tongue and pen will he against  them, and they "will find that the civilization which they l,iave''"flouted so insolently will force them and their  children and their children's children  to the third and fourth generation, to  pav a very terrible price.���������Montreal  ���������\.ail.  that is only a drop in the bucket  Some months ago we had Lord  Bryce's report on Belgium, which  ought to satisfy anyone that the  German atrocities there were both  individual brutalities by officers  and men, and official calculation.  Last month a French commission  of inquiry found.- tho enemy guilty  en . masse of ine most shocking-  crimes. ' ,   --  The whole report -of this French  commission is a ghastly revelation  of cruel cowardice, meanness and  barbarity. The ��������� Crown - Prince's  army seems to have been ��������� most  abandoned of all. Special bullets  and projectiTes have been, not only-  devised by. individual soldiers, but  manufactured in largo quantities  ���������with a view to causing more torture. "Massacres of wounded and  unwounded prisoners have been  conducted on a wholesale scale, on  some occasions as the rerult of  special order," as when the notorious  General Stengel"; ordered at Thia-  ville that no ��������� more prisoners .were  to- be made, that even * .iscners -in  large-bodies were- to be-shot clown  and that /ho- living man was to remain" behind the troops. Wounded  were shot' in bodies of 30 and 40,  and shut up in barns and burned to  death." In some cases wounded  Frenchmen have been kicked 'to  death, or had their own bayonets'  shoved down '���������--.'r throats, as' they  lay on the i,. .Uefield. -The..report  frequently sneaks of German officers, educated men, . personally doing this -devilish work. The Bavarians particularly distinguished them-'  selves- in shooting prisoners.'Jn  batches or smashing their skulls .with  rifle butts. French . \younded / were  sometimes let. die, or operated on  with mutilating and unnecessary  thoroughness;',* "Captured French doctors were treated with - the utmost  cruelty, and stretcher bearers were  fired upon.with every circumstance of  treachery."  Facts like these, published in official reports of the , French .government, must be burned into our  memories. Let us see our .barbarian foe. as he is and be under no  foolish illusions. The ���������Germans profess to hate not the French, but the  British alone. What have Ave, then,  to expect from suchfilackguards if we  do not smash them?  Tidal Prohibition Wave  The real estate and buildings in the  United States are taxed at a valuation  of $93,362,813,569, while property t'o  the value of $12,313,510,502 is exempt  from taxation  The Gas Caught the Germans  "There is a grim humor in a story  which comes from Petrograd," says a  London, Eng., paper. "Three thousand  Germans, preceded by the usual asphyxiating cloud," and with the wind  nicely behind them, advanced gaily to  storm a fort at Ossoviecs.  Then suddenly the wind changed;  the gas rolled back upon the advancing  host, and the filthy cloud, combined  with the enemy's guns, practically annihilated the column, and of three  thousand left but three. The wind can  be a dangerous ally."  Sentiment     in-    Favor  of  Prohibitory  'Laws  Rapidly Spreading  A few days ago the inland revenue  department of the United States published" its annual report, which-, showed a great falling off in the consump--  tio'n of both spirituous'liquors and-tobacco.     The   explanation     ordinarily  give'h is probably    the correct one������������������  the  solemnizing  effect  of an  almost  world-wide war���������but there may have  been    other causes at work,    among  them the widespread and progressive  reduction  in  the  number of licensed  drinking places. Some light is- thrown  on this aspect of the case by a recent  article in the Christian Science Monitor of Boston. -.'���������';���������  According to the Monitor a prohibitory law has  been in force  in West  V.irginia for a year, and the -commission charged with the duty of enforcing its reports-that the law has worked  with '"surprising success!" Among  other facts to. support this announcement, it is  stated that "violation  of  the     criminal   laws"  have   been ������cut  down one-half, and similar testimony i  mjght be obtained from every one tf  th'e eighteen "dry" states. The population of the territory within which licensed   drinking   places     have   been  abolished   amounts   to   fifty-two   millions/and more than seventy per cent,  of the area of the .whole country is  under prohibition. In a number of the  remaining states there will be enough  of  prohibition   contests  this   year  to  add   fourteen   per  cent,   to  the "dry"  area if all of the pending contests end  in victories for prohibition.  The Monitor inclines to the belief  that the recent spread of prohibition  in Canada will have some influence  on the result, and it speaks of the possibility of-the- abolition of the licensed salwons .in Qhicago being  brought about at the iiext municipal  election. Naturally the "liquor interests" aro giving attention to the coming struggle, for which they are preparing as .they have never prepared in  any previous campaign. They have  abundance of funds, and are publishing circulars designed to show that  the abolition of tiie liquor traffic  would throw out of- employment thousands of men and inflict hardships on  their families.���������Toronto Globe.  Moorehead, in  Farmci'j  There are at, least twice as many  people living iu our smaller cities,  towns and vilhiges as live in our lifly  great cities. The home market of our  larming population -living about these  smaller cities and towns is just twice  as great as the city market.- Yet we  hear much that would lead one to believe that all of the people iu this  country to be fed by the producers on  the- farm are to be found in the great  centres where the high cpst of living  seems now, more than iever, the one  great thing talked about, and to be  considered. Yet, the home market of  the farmer is his largest and best market, right at his door where he can  bring his produce every working day  in the year and sell it to the consumer  direct, without.the intervention of any  middleman whatsoever, ��������� and secure  therefor every cent without any profit  of commission lo any middleman whatsoever.  In these nine states, Wisconsin,  Missouri, Iowa, Indiana, Michigan,  New York, Illinois, Ohio and Pennsylvania, 6,956 towns have lost population, notwithstanding the fact that the  population of the whole country increased in the decade covered, 21 per  cent. Out of the 78 county seats in  these nine states, 217, or nearly 23  ���������per cent, of them, have lost population,  though the county seat is- in many  ways the centre of most of the activities of the county unit along the line  of politics, courts,-collection of taxes  and in other directions. And, strange  to gay, this tendency of the decline  of the towns is greatest in the richest  and most thickly settled part of the  states-  What does this mean to you and to  me, and to all of the forty million people living in these towns? It means  this, a continued loss of business; it  means depreciation in property values  jn these towns; it means a depreciation in farm land value, for the betrer  the town the higher the value there  is to the land because of its proximity  to the town; it means less deposits in  your .banks; it means that you . will  have less money to lend to the farmer  and to the business man; it means the'  boys are not going to stay in thi  towns; it means that the boy is not  going to stay on the farm unless the j  town affords some attraction; it means  economic- ruin .to many of our best  interests; it means increased problems for the country and states in'mat-  ters of handling our social and political "problems in our great cities; it  means concentration of business of  every kind in the great centres; it  means the downfall of the small business man and the small banker; it  means socialism.  'What are we as, bankers and business men, going to do about it? What  does your home town most used?  First of all. it needs team work,-cooperation, first amongst bankers and  business men, and second, by all of  these and the farming communities  about us. There are too many bank-  I ers and business men in ��������� these towns,  i who arcdisldyal to each other--a lack  of confidence exists. Competition and  business rivalry have tended to make  enemies of us, rather than friends and  co-workers. The local drygoods man  cannot supply the wants of the banker's wife and" family because his stock |  is not fine enough, hence, they trade j  by mail or visit the department store. I  money  able to  Let me remind such a one that "a  town that is good enough to live in is  good enough to spend your money rn."  If you cannot spend your money where  you make;it you are suclting-t.he. life  blood; out of'bur town and you ought  to move. The lumberman and tlu  hardware merchant and their families  arejust as often guilty of the same  practice, and then they .wonder why  the town does not improve.-and their  business prosper.��������� .What, inducement  ho said: "if you spend your  where you get it, you will be  get it where you spend it."  The second great .movement that  should be inaugurated by the bankers  ami business men is that of bridging  the gulf which exist- between the-town  people and the farmer. It might be to  the advantage of perhaps one person  in ten thousand in this country to have  this gulf made wider, but no more.  There are many of our farmers, and  some living in towns, who have been  educated to believe that the home merchant is a thief and a robber, and that  the local banker is no less guilty of  sharp practices than the loan shark of  our cities. Thousands of them do not  even give the home merchants a  chance to supply their wants. (No won-  : dor the home merchant does not carry  the stock in size and quality tq. meet  the demands of some of our communities. How can he? and whv should  he?)  Thay send the money away when  they have the cash, and the home merchant is only of use and benefit when  the crops fail and when the price is  so low that they hold for a higher,  and in the meantime the merchant be-  comes the banker, in that he lends his  goods without interest and often borrows tiie money from you in order to  perforin this service. Our farmer  friends, our neighbors���������best friends���������  have become estranged from us, and  the imaginary line between the country and the town is a barrier to tho  prosperity and the co-operation, and to  the good of all. In solving this problem we will not have to work upou  all of our farmer friends and- our  neighbors, most of them are loyal to  us and to their own town, but it is  our duty to co-operate to stifle every  movement working to augument this  effort to take the trade of the farmer  away from his home town. We should  enlist every influence to join with us-  There is a great quaretet of interest  in this country, which, if tliey could  be brought together, and in the end  they will when conditions become ripe,  would work wonders for the good of  ail. I refer .to the bankers and the  business men of the towns, tho farm  press and the country paper.  The movement inaugurated by the  bankers, looking to co-operation with  other interests in the upbuilding and.  increasing of  efficiency of the  farm,  is the great movement of the'day. It  will not succeed at the expense of the  millions   of   people   and   particularly  merchants and bankers located in the  towns and  smaller cities.    They are  vitally interested- and should become  a     part and parcel  of a great joint  movement that will increase the productive ability of our farmers.    You  cannot   hope* to   accomplish   this   increase  by in any way crippling that  great body of our people who are the  nearest to, and the only ones to whom  the farmers'as a class go to, and depend upon for assistance and co-operation in times of extremity. It is the  problem of today, that of feeding this '  nation, which is already^a consuming  rather than a producing one. To this  cause the merchants arid business men  of the towns pledge their earnest support.    There are more than a million  of them.   They aslc in return reciprocity on the part of our neighbors and  farmers in order that peace, happiness  and   prosperity may be the portion ot  all alike-  Our fourth great aim should be, in  order to preserve ourselves, our communities and those about us, to become community builders. Community  builders to the extent of blotting out  the corporate limits, extending the influence of the commercial club and the  business organizations to cover the  country surrounding. It has been my  privilege the most of my life to live in  a community which to a large extent  has accomplished this thing.   We have  let me ask. for example, is there for j found out by co-operation on the part  tho local dry goods store to carry in  stock goods fine enough for the banker's, the lumberman's, and the hardware merchant's family? None whatever. This, being often the case, how  can the banker expect the merchant,  whose note he holds, to meet his obligations if there is taken away from  him the only means whereby he may  he able to meet them���������his "profits on  goods sold to his neighbors.  The whole question Is summed up in  and stated in the following from on ;  who was at one time the editor of a  of the bankers' and the business men  ! that the farmi.ig community about us  j was in hearty sympathy with every er-  | fort to meet conditions in and out of  i town,  and   where  I  have  lived,  and  ; what  we  as  merchants  and  bankers  i have done is being repeated through-  !��������� out   the   country.     .Many   towns   have  I become awakened    to    the situation;  i thev aro inviting co-operation;    they  j are'socking light;   they are spending  money; they are. doing everything that  is possible in their power to promote  Ihe feeling of friendship, and co-opera-  country newspaper in this state, when   tion with all classes  Is A Marked Success  with  A man out west, who married a  widow, has invented a device to cure  her of eternally praising her former  husband. Whenever she begins to  descant on his noble qualities, this ingenious No. 2 merely says: "Poor,  dear man! How I wish he had not  died!"  Victoria     Market     Gardener      Grow  Onions  cf   Large   Size   Without  Water  The success; which can bo made  dry farming in thi.; district is strikingly manifest in an exhibit which was  brought into the office of the Victoria  and Is la ml Development association  and is now on view iu the windows of  the office in the Pcniberton block.  F. G. White has two acres under  onions at tho corner of Burnside ami  Ilillicnm !*oad������, and has disposed of  his crop to a local firm. He will begin  to harvest it during the coming wce-k.  Sown in April, the onions are now of  an average weight of one pound and  one-half. The1 varieties which Mr.  White put in were Allsa Craig, With-  erslleld and Yellow Dan vers.   Not one  drop of water waa used on the crop  apart from the little rain there has  been since the seed was put in, and  the natural moisture.  The excellence of tiie product is a  marked demonstration of the possibilities of dry farming in the southern  parts of Vancouver Island. What Mr.  White has accomplished can be done  In* any market gardener or fanner in  the district.���������Exchange.  The centenarian was being eagerly  interviewed by reporters and was asked, among other things, to what he  attributed his long life and good  health. "Wall," the old man replied  .slowly, "I'm not in any position to  s'av right now. You see, I've been  bargaining with two or three ot them  patent medicine concerns for a  couple of weeks, but I ain't quite decided yet." iU-T-'.'-'''ik-C'*.-.-  ?xrsxL  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  11  ���������il  S OF THE CITY  The secretary of the local K. of P,  lodge.on Wednesday paid over to  the president of the Grand Forks  Subsidiary Branch of the Red Cross  society $30-15, bein^ the net receipts  of the dance held in Davis hall on  Tuesday night.  Rev. J. D. Hobden returned on  Wednesday from a visit to Rossland  and Trail, 'having been in attend-,  ance at the meeting of the West  Kootenay district of the Methodist  church held at the latter place.  Peter A. Z. Pare, who is travelling on the western slope of life's  pathway, is in the throes of teething for the third time. If Peter  could only grow another crop of  hair to go with-these new molars j  he would, undoubtedly, be as good  as"a new man for all practical purposes.  Tbe annual show of the Grand  Forks Poultry association will lie  held in the cannery building in  this city on December 2 and 3 next,  Over forty special prizes and cups  will  bs offered this year.  "suitable for Christinas presents, ' on  Tuesday last at Metcalfe's old-store.  They report having had a satisfactory sale.' '  Men. call and have a glimpse at  MacDougall <.k MacDonald's windows  for values in shirts; all sizes and  prices; 75c, S1.00, 1.25,   1.50   each.  ^yVIen, call and see  the Gloves we are  showing  Men, call and see the new line of  gloves MacDougall A MacDonald  are showing'in lined and unlined.  Prices 50c, 05c, 75c, 90c, $1.00,  1.25, 1.50, 1.75 a pair,  Robert Lawson   left  on   Tuesday  for a business trip to Winnippg.  Senator William MacKay, of the  Island of Cape Breton, Conservative leader ir. the Nova Scotia legislature for two terms, who died je-  cently, was an uncle of Mrs. J. M.  MacDonald, of this city.  The   death   of   the   one-year-old  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Moore, of  Columbia,    occurred   on   Saturday  last.    The funeral was held on Sun  day.  R. G. Ritchie, the Cascade merchant, was in the city on Wednesday.  James G. Murray returned oh  Wednesday from a month's visit to  Alberta.  Editor Graham, of  the  Phoenix  Pioneer, was in the city on Monday  He   intends   to  leave  for the coast  shortly  to  enlist   for  overseas  ser  vice.  Tbe Methodist Ladies'  Aid   held  a sale  of plain   and  fancy articles,  Men, now is underwear time-.  Call and ape the values MacDougall  & MacDona'd are showing. Heavy  unshrinkable SI.25, 1.35, 150 each;  medium weight $1.00, 1.25, 1.50 a  garment.  Packing Parcels for Soldiers  The' public is urg^d to exercise  pvery cure in tucking parcels for the  troops, as careful packing is absolutely essential to ensure delivery of  the parcels in'good order.  Parcels sent abroad require a  higher standard of packing thn is  necessary in the Canadian parcels  post, and this applies with even  greater force to parcels for the troops  Those which .are inadequately  packed run great risk of damage or  loss of contents.  Thin cardboard boxes, such as  shoe boxes, and thin wooden boxes,  should not be used; nor does a single sheet of ordinary brown paper  afford sufficient protection.. The  following forms-of packing are rec  ommended: '  1. Strong double cairlboard boxes,  preferably those made of corrugated  cardboard, and- having lids which  completely enclose the sides of the  boxes.  2. Strong wooden boxes.  ���������  3. Several folds of stout packing  paper.  4. Additional security is afforded  by an outer covering of linen, calico  or canvas which should be securely  sewn up.  The address of the/parcel should  be written in ink on the cover, preferably in two places.  The address of the sender  of  the  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  ���������I have re-opened a harness   shop  at ray   old  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture  new iidrne^harnessrepairing_A11  Your patronage is solicited.  work guaranteed  Wwl. Jlf^  yn%  ���������������>  %������������$>*.  ������������������'.������������������.-. aaLBS ���������'���������  ROBIN HOOD  Here We Aro!  Your Six Friends,  BE WELL  GL OVED  Buy your Gloves at  the popular-priced  store in town  The cost is little; the effect is important. A man's hands invariably at-*  tracis the attention of those whom he meets. If they are shabbily gloved  the effect is unfavorable; if they are neatly and appropriately gloved, the  impression made is good. If you buy your gloves of us you will never be  ashamed of them, and our values are so strong that you can  not afford to  !������  *'  Unlined Gloves  See this range of unlined gloves, with gauntlets or  without.* Materials are horsehide, pigskin, sealskin,,  mulehide; all sizes.  Prices 65c, 7oc, 85c, 90c, $1.00, 1.25, '1.50 /i pair  Lined Gloves and Mitts  Men, see this swell line of lined"! gloves ^and  mitts.  The real thing for working outside..   All sizes.-     ~.zXl  Prices,. Mitts, 50c, 85c, $1.50 a pair. "c  Gloves, $1.00, l."25, 1.50 a-pair.  Lined Gloves  We have opened up today a.full line of lined glove?,  mocha, tan, lake; colors, dark red and [brown; all  sizes.    This is the real glove for dress.  Prices $1.25, 1.35, 1.50 a pair  Wool Gloves and Mitts  See the neat line of gloves and mitts- in wool, fancy  colors,' plain-blacks, browns and greys; all sizes.  Prices, Wool Mitts, 30c and 40c pair  Gloves, 35c and 60c a pair.  Next Telephone Office  Bridge Street  Robin Hood Family^  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  " "     PorriogeOats  "     Ferina  " ..    rah am  "      WholeWheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale b$  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  parcel should also be stated in order I  that it may be returned if undeliver-  able.    The   contents   of   the parcel  should be stated in writing   on   the  cover.  In the case of parcels sent to the  Mediterranean force, they should be  very strongly packed. They should  be as nearly round as possible, and  well padded with shavings.crumpled  paper or similar protective m-itf-rial  The outer covering should "consist of  strong linen, calico or canvas, and  should be securely sewn up. The  use of wooden or metal boxes with  square corners is undesirahle, as-  "parcels so packed are liable to injure other parcels in transit. No  perishable articles .should^Ke sent,  and anything likely to become soft  or sticky, such as chocolates, should  be enclosed in tins. Parcels merely  wrapped in paper .or packed in thin  cardboard boxes, such as shoe  boxes, can not be accepted.  Drinking to his health   seldom pro  longs anybody's life.  When you get your job  printing at The Sun oAlice you  can depend on it that the work  has been done by men who  know their trade. We have no  men in this office who pose as  experts after talking -through  a couple of country shops half  a dozen times..  The Sun, at SI a year, is superior  to' any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemos to gain new subscribers' or to  hold those wc already have.  John Wunaniaker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, but the pull is steady. It increases day by day and year by vem\  until it exerts an ii resistible  power."  *aM������Mrtt-(MWM-iB^^ q  BOUNDARY FEED&SUPPLY CO., LTD.  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN  FLOUR, CEREALS, HAY, GRAIN, FEED AND POTATOES-  RECEIVED TODAY:  A ���������AR OF CANADA PORTLAND CEMENT  Which will be sold at a close  price  for cash or approved credit.  PHONE 95      FIRST STREET, GRAND FORKS    P. 0, BOX 610  Men, MacDougall   & MacDonald  have   recived a  large   shipment of;  the famous J. A. Cate boots,   made  in Quebec,the best made in Canada, j  Our prices, $4.25 and $5.00 a   pair.'  All sizes. ,  icycles  English 3-Speed  the -High-Grade  Wheels  Gear   and jj  Cleveland  I have opened a hicycles store next the Grand  l-'orks Garage, and keep these celebrated wheels  in stock.  Bicycle Accessories.     Repairing   a  Specialty"  J. R. Mooyboer S  st and   Main   Sts.,  Grand  Forks,  B. C.  I;  Money in Economy  Classified Want Ada. are an  economical >ad effective method  of reaching tho buying public  Their small cost Is not an 01-  pense, but an investment which  will return large dividends-.  mmmmmmmp  Butter* Wrappers  Neatly printed with  special Butter Wrapper  Ink.    Also imprinted wrappers.    Our prices  are right.  SUN PRINT SHOP  .if  ���������rS


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