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

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 ���������MV.CM-nilinU'MaaM  ...^.P... ,r^. |-.,^.T^v-jf>w^--<t_r-'-.T>,^t^.-*riaM*sr-*:ii.;j* T.e:.. i-F,vu.?af.-mn.*������*  i.'-'w-n. t:  ..,,-  .������������������_jhii.f*W4-������.������*iCMi wc* 3Pu",.,-'*i?;"(fc-Aj*/(arji*rw.M"r ^'-iJ"i*(T 4,������.rA'>4i������>'x.t.j\M, 3 .hrwi'*-/1" ���������<-u-'< ������ >���������*!������, &-'r������ .*��������������������� ���������������������������-;^<������- j-s-r-r-dCifcf/ ".r* ������*������������  \  1^1 /  I  {  ,-.���������-,:,L, -Leg islativfe Li.br^.yj-^v  and  Kettle'Valley Orchardist  FIFTEENTH Y-EAR-No -1  GJRAND FORKS.,  B.C., FEIDAY, NOVEMBER 5,1915  $1.00 PER YEAR  USIHf RHUS OF  CUE  V  ���������   --After an illness of, many   months  during   which .his"rugged constitu-  "    tion' and remarkable vitality enabled  ".    him to successfully ward off  the ul-  - timate fatal results for a surprisingly   long   time, considering  his   ad-  ' _ vanced age, Sir Charles fupper, last  of the fathers of confederation,passed  avay quietly athis home at  Bexley  _��������� Heath,*England. Saturday morning.  ' The   late   baronet   and former premier of Canada v was   probably   the  '   most   prominent     and  -influential  Conservative leader ever   identified  with the pmlic.l-fe nf'Cmaia   with  th-3 exception of his illustrious   pre  deeessor.   the   late' Sir John   Mac  donald.    He was 94 years of age  Telegrams of sympathy   were   re  ceived Saturday and Sunday by Sir  Charles   Hibbert  Tupper, fn   Van  couver,    from  several   British   and  Canadian   statesmen,  among   them  the Duke of '.Connaught,   governor  .general; Sir Robert Borden, Hon. T.  Chase Casgruiu,  postmaster.-general,  -  and Sir Richard McBride.  .A cablegram   from,  the "colo rial office  in  -which   the "sympathy    of   Arthur  Bonar Law.secretary for the colonies,  was  expressed: was also   forwarded  from the Duke of Connaught to   Sir  . Charles Hibbert Tupper.  "I had the privilege of seeing your  father in August la-it, and found   hi-,  mind as clear and his interest in all  fiat concerns the empire as active as  ever.    The greatest 1 ving Canadian  passed away in him    My wife and I  send deepest  sympathy,"   was   the  feeling     communication   sent     by  Premier Borden.    Sir  Richard   McBride,    in    expressing sympathy in  behalf of himself and his colleagues,  stated that the people of British Co  lumbia and the west owed  a. Jeep  debt   of  gratitude   t<T Sir Charles,  whom he characterized  as   a   great  friend.of this province.  The late Sir Charles was well  . known in many secti >ns of British  Columbia. About fifteen jears ago  he made a tour of the Boundary and  Kootenay districts, and The Sun  . man bad the pleasure of hearing  him speak in Nelson. During 1912  he was the guest ofhis second son,  Sir_ Charles Hibbert Tupper, in  Vancouver. '  Sir   Charles   was  a friend of the  west and was largely-instrumental in  securing the establishment of   what"  is now the city   of   Vancouver, and  was one of the largest  promoters of  tlie   first  transcontinental   ryilway,  Taking up the practice.pf  medicine  as a village doctor in   Nova Scotia,  Sir Charles soon   became  identified  with the political life of that  province, and became premier  of   Nova  Scotia, premier of Canada and high  in the office of Dr. Harding, then   a  well known medical    practicioner of  Windsor, NS.    In    1843, after   tak  ing his degree as doctor of medicine  at Edinburgh university,he returned  toCanadaand took up the   practice  of   his   profession    in   Cumberland  county, Nova'Scotia, where   he"   ex-  peiienced   the   hardships attendant  upon   pioneer   life   in-those stirring  days.    Dr7 Tupper became   premier  of Nova Scotia in 1864 andwas sent  to London from this country in 1867  to assist   in   arranging  for" the final  passage of the British North America  bill, which was enacted as law  that  year.    On   one' occasion   when Sir  Charles was asked.what would have  happened had the plan for the consolidation of -all British colonies  in  North America failed through   British   Columbia' staying   out   of the  union, the venerable statesman said  that the-isolation of this   possession  would have had   the . result   of   it  eventually    being   absorbed - by the  United Stales,    which    would   have  been   most   disastrous to the future  of British possessions in America, in  Sir, Charles'  opinion, who  regarded  this province   with   its fine seaports  and   its   immense mineral, agricultural and 'fisheries wealth   as   indis  pensable'to the proper development  and rounding out of the greatest  of  Great Britain's * colonies.  Sir Charles' first visit to British  Columbia was in 1881, when be  made the'journey across the continent to San Francisco and from' that  city by boat to Victoria:. .'Sp'ea'king  oFthafvisit he-said, in part":  "We proceeded from   Victoria   to  Nanaimo, then visited Captain Ray-  mur's sawmill on the  waterfront  of  .the then unborn city of   Vancouver.  There-  was  only one house in Van-  coiver.    It   was   occupied   by   the  manager of the mill.    .   .   ,   I rode  on horseback   from   Raymur's   mill  t) New Westminster.  It was a track  through the woods."  When federal minister of railways  Sir Charles awarded to Andrew On-  derdon, an American., contracts for  building the C P.R. line from Yale  to Savona for $8,000,000, and later  let the contract from Yale to Port  Moody.  Sir Charles was predeceased in  1912'by Lady Tapper. His baronet  cy falls to Charles Stewart Tupper,  Winnipeg, son of the late James  Stewart Tupper, eldest son of the  deceased     statesman.     The    newly  PUPJLS* MING  INPUBLICSCIOL  The following i������ the list of pupils,  in order of merit, as   determined by  -tests for the  months   of   September  and October: '   '  DIVISION I���������PRINCIPAL'S CLASS."  ' Blair Cochrane, Earl   King;    Pearl  Bryentorr and Kathleen Kerb/ equal,  Burdon, Kenneth Campbell, Clarence  Donaldson,John do Visser, Pearl Bran  Alphonse Galigdau, Vera Lyden.Helen  O'Connell, Kenneth Murray, John  Lane, Mafgarefc Bruno.  DIVISION VII.  Second Reader, Junior���������Lews Waldron, Evelyn Stafford, Frank Worden  Herbert Heaven, John Peterson, Ad-  die Barron, James Pell, Howard Hufty, Clare U'Reu, Dorothy Schliehe,  Jeff Ryan," Ethel" Wiseman, Janet'  Stacy.  First Reader���������Hilda Smith, Irene  Frankovitch,      Clifford    Brown,' Joe  FORKS MAN  T  Sarah McCallum, Edith- Larsen?An'   ^    ' *Jellie AAllen- *������������������������������  Crosby,  nie   Anderson,    Kathleen   O'Connor,   ���������������������j& uT^t^t  Fred Barlee, TJvo We!ls,Ruby Smith    ^R^f,   "H^^^ f <������*!***>  -Wora Harris, Harry Carpenter, Harry  Stacy, ' Ester   Rice, John    Bluekins,  Fred Barlee, Uvo We!ls,Ruby Smith,  Reggie Hull, Thomas Reaburn, Mildred' Hutton, britz Schliehe, Viola  Pell, Murrel Galloway/Helen Peterson, Abram Moo^ boer,Laurena Nichols  and Frances Sloan equal,Frank Hufty  Eddie Mcllwaine, Anna Beran, Lilv  Ardiel,* Marie Barniim, Hattie Gaw,  Violet Walker, 'Gwennie Mcllwaine,  Merle Herr Gladys Latham, Agnes  Stafford, Ada Lennon, Holger* Peterson, James Lyden, John Herr.  DIVISION II  ���������   Junior Fourth, Section A���������Wilfrid  Brown. George Cooper-, Mary  Cooper,  Dorothy Burns, Donald Laws.Loretta  Lyden, Bernard Crosby,   Rosa  Peter  son, . Helen   Campbell,   Anrena Barnum, Ruby Keeling.   Amy    Heaven,  Garibaldi Bruno,Hope Benson, Lillian  Kelleher.Ethel Wright, Earl Kelleher  Junior fourth, Section   B���������Cecelia  Lyden,Gwendolyn Humphreys, Bren-  da Humphreys.Lydia Kelleher,Muriel  Spraggett, Bernice Kennedy,  Lizzena  Irving, Vernon Forrester.Arthur Patterson, Clarence Crosby, Francis Fritz  DIVISION III.  Senior Fourth���������Gladys Rashleigh,  Maude Cunningham, Vernon Smith,  Edith Coryell, Ambrose McKinnon,  Margaret Michener, Vera Donaldson,  -Robert O'Connell, Vernon Siddall,  Harold Fair, Helen Massie, Ewirrg  McCallum.  . Senior Third B��������� Morris Baine.son,  Jennie Miller, Corena Harkness, Harold Hood, lsabelle Glaspell, Aleeta  Nichols, Bud Uriggs, Gladys Bryen  ton, Alice Galijeau, Lottie Petesson,  Rose Truxler, Edward Potentier,Julia  Downey, Kay Forrester, Antoinette  Schliehe, Peter Miller.George Ruckle.  Alfred Downey.  Jess   Brewer,   formerly employed  as fireman on  the Great   Northern  *  railway   at- this  place, is  the  first  man  of  the second Boundary con-  *.���������������.>���������..���������,..,     wuuui-u    crown,  joe | tin8ent't0 t0 invalided home, and he  Bishop, Mary Fleming,Charlotte Lus- lari'lved in the city at noon today on  m,nh" Voll*������ AUa"  "���������������������������������������������������������������������- '*'--���������-    the   CP.R. from   Nelson.    A large-  number of citizens and all the mem  bers of the Independent Company of  Teddy   Caron,   Joseph   Japp,    Dons  Kennedy, Ernest Green.  DIVISION   VIII.  First Reader���������Dorothy Latham,  Ethel Miller, Nick Verauh, Elsie Nelson, Juck Miller, Lisa Morella, Ed-  iiiond Wells, Clarence Mason.  Second    Primer���������Ruth      Larama,  Arne , Halle, Elsie  Liddicoat,   Edna  Luscombe, Jennie Allan, Louis Gill,  James Clark, Stuart Ross,   Sylvester  Kraus, Fred    Bryenton, Charles   Anderson,    Walter   Anderson,    Herbert  Clark, Maye Farmer,    Olive   Irving,  Dorothy . DeCew, Ruth    Hesse, Gertrude Cook, Margaret Hacking,Harry  Cooper, Jack   Stacy, Fred   Galipeau,  Lloyd     Quinlivan,    Arthur     Hesse,  Michael   Cherneff, Lem   John,   PeteT  Skrebneff,   Vera   Bickerton,   Charles  Shannon, Grace Brau, Francis Caron,  Kenneth Msssie.  created baronet has, obtained a commission in the Cameron Highlanders, Winnipeg, and will shortly leave  for the front Sir Charles Hibbert  Tupper and William J. Tupper, K.  C, Winnipeg, are the othqr surviving members of the late Sir Charles'  family.  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  *    ' DIVISION IV.  Senior Third B���������Harold King,  Norma Erickson, Lerrore Cronant,  Isabel Bowen, Margaret Fowler,  Gladys MoLauchlan, Cecelia Crosby  and Eloise Stafford equal, Denis  O'Connor, Teddie Cooper. Charles  Bishop, Jeanette Reburn. Geor-'e  Hodgson, Kenneth McArd'le, Hany  Kelleher, Joseph - Rowlandson' Reid  McKie, Guner Lindgreen, Boyd Nichols, Howard DeCew,,Randolph Davis,  Walter L-irsen, Christopher Pel I, Fred  Wiseman, Sam Erickson.  Junior Third A���������Nellie Mills,Ert.ile  Painton,    Ellen      Harkness,     Willie  Sprinthall, Fred Triuible.'Huleii Simp  son, Grace. Wiseman, Jack Brau.  DIVISION  v.  Junior Third B���������Blanche Kennedy  Oswald Walker, John   Meinef, Grace  Green, Lilian Hull, William   Nolson,  ���������William Grenier,   David    McDouald,'  Thelma Hutton. Percy   Stacy,   Clara  Brunner, Orville  Baker,   Flora    McDonald, Grace Graham. Mary Miller  T*\ _ .        rr , .-.. .   ~ . -* *  ;��������� DIVISION IX.    .  ���������; Second Primer���������Mildred We'thercll  George Manson, Fern Sheeley, Hazel  Waldron, Bertie 'Scott, Hazel Ny-  strom, Lome Murray, Lucy Teabo,  Ivan Morrison; Emerson Reid, Earl  Fitzpatrick, Murguerita Pessi, Violet  Meikle, Vivian McLeod,"Walter Rashleigh, Rupert Sullivan.  First   Primer���������Henry Reid,  Nick  Ogiloff, Ernest "Hadden,   Frank   Gordon, all equal; Bessie Harkness, Ethel  Sale, Albert Snyder, Vera McAllister,  Dorothy   McLauchlin, John    Matesa,  Peter   Santano,    Gladys   Lindeburg,  Janet   Bonthron,    James     Shannon,  Paulina Mohler, Gordon Clark, Mary  Ogiloff, Joseph Lyden, Carl Peterson,  -Herbert Hams, ,Alice George,Gerdon  McCallum, Waldemar Peterson, John  Stafford,    Florence   * Hufty,   Gladys  Jewell, Rosina Pessi, Edith    Eureby,  Mike   Verzuh,   Evalena   Lindebur<<  Rifles   were   at  the station to welcome him back to the city.  Mr. Brewer was drafted  into   the  15th   battalion   of   the  48th Highlanders with   other   Boundary   and  Kootenay   men in   England,   from  where they were^shipped to   France  and to the trenehes.    He had    been  in the trenches for three months before he was wounded.    He received  bis wounds on May 20th, when   the  Canadians took part in the- glorious  charge at Festuberet. ,  Mr. Brewer   says   that  when the  word of command was given he was  up and out of  the  trench with   the  rest of the fellows.    "We were going  like; the   dickens   for  the enemy's  trench," he scid, "when suddenly a  tremendous     explosion      occurred  right,beside me, and my  next  idea  of what was happening  was   when  a few days later   the   doctor  said,  'Here, sit up and take this.' "    He  was wounded in four places���������in the  cheek, the head, the   neck,   and   tbe  thigh.    The gashes   are  still   quite  distinguishable. He   had previously"  been subjected to asphyxiating   gas.  After his recovery he was   givin   an  honorable discharge,  owing  to   his  'wounds, and   he proceeded   to   bis  home   in   this   city.    Mr.    Brewer  speaks in tbe highest terms of praise  of the good work being done by the  Red Cross society both at the front  and in the hospitals in England and  France.  -o   -p   r,..  . , ���������, , . ��������� ��������� ' ���������-���������������������������������-'-' '.������������������'���������.���������������������������in*, irj-iiy uniier  tt. K. Gilpin, customs officer at this  Dean Kennedy, Coryl Campbell Fran-  port, makes tho following detailed   re-  cis U'Ren,   Dorothy  Meikle,   Lavinai  port pt   the   customs   receipts at the  Crowder, Reggie Heaven,Mary Beran J  Merle Wright.  DIVISION  X���������11J5CEIVINCJ CLASS  Class A���������Edward Dmytryk,  Elton  Woodland,    Margaret    Ross,     Bruna  Berazowska, Paul Kingston,   Wallace  Huffman, Morley Mil lor, Hart* v Acres.  Ida Knox, Amy Sherstobetoff, Fannie  Sherstobetoff, Edgar*  Galipeau,   Lawrence O'Connor, Earl  Peterson, Win-  nifred Savage, Marion   McKie, Dorothy ^Davidson,,   Mike   Sherstobetoff,  Arthur Wiikeraon   Frank   Wilkerson,  Lillian   Coomber, Jane    Wright, Ji"i  Morel, Maurice Lane,   Vera   Hoover,  Edna Hardy,'An tone DeWilde, George  Francis, John Santano,   Willie   Mola,  Daniel    Wilson.    Alice      Wilkerson,  Louis O'Keefe, John Graham,Blanche  Mason, Cecelia Graham, Francis   Larama, Dorothy Fracass.Joe Srnetanoff.  "There is absolutely no comparison  between the Boer war and   this," declared Sergt. H. J. Horner,   of' Vancouver,   in Winnipeg last Monday, as  he resumed his journey home  after   a  brief entertainment in that city.   And  ho should   know, for   he was through  the campaign against  the Boers.     He  was wourrded at Festuberet by a shell  which exploded behind him   "a piece  of shrapnel lodged in his spine and he  suffered   great  agony.     He   declared  himself to be feeling almost   fit  again  now and will use all nis   exertioris������to-  wards swelling the ranks of the Canadian army.  Sergt. D. D. Lloyd, of Kelowna,  states there are a whole crowd of  western boys to follow. He err listed  in the first British Columbia regiment  and was fighting with the 7th battalion before being passed.   The cease-  Uass   li���������lonnnie   Allan,    Emmet  less roaring of artillery, he' said.causetl  iker.-Vnra'   Mhi-pI     If,n-...,   v.,..f..i.    tli>ufnn*<,  Baker,-Vera' Morel, Harry Nuctch,  Violet Coomber, Mike Morel, Lena  Scrubniff.  various sub customs offices,- as re  ported to the chief office in this city,  for the month of   October, .1915:  Grand Forks...������  '62,172.38  Phoenix  Nicholas Skrebneff.  Junior Third A���������Tannis Barlee.  Jennie Stanfield, Marjorie Keron,"  Frances   Latham,   Esther   Anderson'  ���������'. *.*���������"-   '���������",  "'���������" ���������-;���������-- "'-*-��������� .--'S'- .iiiueiiix.,-.  453.20; Amy Peckliam, May  Crosby, Charlie  commissioner for the   Dominion   to I Carson ..;....  282.33   Caoper, Peter Peterson.Emma 1,-vim.  .London.              *                                     J Cascade .-.  47.41 ) Bertha Fracass.                                    ������  The-deceased statesman was a son                                              '  of Rev. Dr. Charles  Tupper, pastor  of the Baptist church at   Amherst,  T(->tal ,  .������2,955.32  Robert   McMillan    returned  j c '��������� ' . . j.i.>juciu    ujuxyj. nan    riiiurneri     on   iNeerllium  and for a j*ar principal of the gram-   Tuesday   from   Spokane,  where he Hoot^  Arthur Bryenton' I aw,,,,,,  ^;!h!0,���������"t!bat t0Vrn' Where  ^l^!,!!?^^..80���������6. l���������������   obtaining .McKinnon,   GJadyH  Anln,  71^  DIVISION- VI.  Senior Second���������Leonia Reed, 13airy  Dmytryk, Mark Truxler, Jimmi',,  Needham, Melville   Hoover, Clarence  Charles was born on  July   2, 1821  Sir Charles received  his   early education   at -,lhe   Baptist   college   at  m.eclical treatment for his eyes.    He | U'Ren,   Harold" Quinii'vari"    uo-er  will rpturn to that city.n a few days, j Molt, Willie Skrebneff, Leo Mills. "  Junior Second���������Ruth Eureby, Gun-  W0lfvi,,e,K.S.,a���������dwaS a   ^m ^Z'^^^V^Z.  Ja^fc  Addressing Mail to Soldiers  In order to facilitate the handling  of mail at the front and to insure  prompt delivery it is requested that  all mail be addressed as follows:  (a) Regimental number. ,  (b) Rank.  (c) Name, j  (d) Squadron, battery or* company. I  .. (e)   Battalion,  regiment   (or   other !  [ unit), staff   appointment   or   department. I  (f)  Canadian Contingent. I  (it)  British Expeditionary Force.  (h)  Army Post,   London,'England.  Unnecessary mention of higher  formations, such as brigades, dvisions,  is strictly forbidden, rwid causes delay.  deafness.  With bullot wounds in his right elbow, right side of the body and   right  leg, Sergt. Stafford, of   Vancouver* is  just as hale and hearty as he was   the  day he enlisted.     He was in the   7lh  battalion and was wounded at  Ypres.  His only complaint is   that   the   Imperial Limited doesn't go fast enough.  "It's    thirteen    months since I left  home and I can't get back   there   too  soon." he declared.     He received   his  J wounds    when    he   got in .range of a  j machine gun.  I     Lieut. A. A.  Moid,  of   Vancouver,  ,' wounded    in   the  right leg, is also in  the party.  Robert Lawson and Eugene Herrick finished shipping their apples  on Saturday. They have shipped  nineteen carload.-* of fruit during the  present season. THE    SUN,    GRAND"   FORKS,    B. C.  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  An- Imperial  Visit of Sir Robert Borden to England  Marks Important Phase in History  of Our, Country   .  Fifty years  ago  the  proposals   for  a  con federation  had  just   been  submitted to tlxe people of British North  America,  and  in  .1806  the statesmen  of the colonies assembled in London  .to  settle   with   the  imperial  government upon    the  terms  of the agreement which was to establish the Dominion,   of    Canada.    They    accomplished their mission.   The   scattered  and  disunited    colonies    were    with;  drawn  together    and   the  new  community  was   endowed  with  the  largest powers  of self government.    By  effecting    this    result    the    Loudon  meeting in 18(16 completed one stage  in    the  development    of the  British  empire.    A  household  had  been  set  up within   the  empire,  managing  its  own.  affairs.     When    Australia    and  South  Africa   were  prepared  in   like  manner to direct their own concerns  they  followed   the   precedent   set   in  1866, and secured  from  the imperial  . government  their   free   constitutions.  Yet, the establishment of these Do-  '  minions,  while  certainly a milestone  in  the  progress   of  the  empire,  left  a long road still to travel.   The new  communities took charge of their local  affairs,  but   they had  as  yet  no  voice   in   conducting    the    business  common to the whole empire.    Such  common  concerns    wore  left  to  the  government  at   Westminster-    It  administered  the    great    dependencies,  ir.   conducted   the   foreign    policy  of  the   empire,   it   decided   finally  upo~h  peace  or  war,   it    retained    a  final  authority over all parts  of the British  commonwealth.    The    autonomy  of the Dominions  was  thus restricted within  certain boundaries;  and a  citizen of Canada enjoyed a less ample' prerogative than-a citizen of the  United    Kingdom,    since  the   latter  alone      elected    the    representatives  who  determined   the  ultimate  issues  for  the   whole   empire.     This   difference  could  not he  permanent.    The  Dominions once in control over their  own    business    moved inevitably towards    a larger  participation in the  business    common    to    the    empire.  ��������� Iience the  50 years since confederation have witnessed a series of meetings  in London    no    less' significant  than    that    of 1866.    Colonial statesmen  have  visited  the  Metropolis  of  the  empire  to  take part in  imperial  councils   and   gradually  to  assume  a  share    in-   imperial    responsibilities.  TImj   fathers   oil   confederation    have  been  followed   by    the  premiers    of  Canada, Sir John Thompson,   Sir Wilfrid Laurier and now Sir Robert Borden. ���������  ��������� Meanwhile the imperial defence  committee was taking shape in order  to co-ordinate the defensive arrangements of the empire and upon it colonial ministers were allotted their place.  It was only an advisory body to the  British cabinet yet its membership  was so representative and important  as to give its decisions great weight-  It proved really an antechamber to  the cabinet; those who gained admittance to it were close to the innermost councils of the empire. Finally,  the great war threw all the doors  open. It showed as no logic would  have done, how decisions taken at  Westminster affected tlie lives and  property of British citizens everywhere. It proved the.Quality of those  citizens beyond the seas who were not  vet full partners in the commonwealth. It showed that their strength  and goodwill were necessary to the  safety of the common flag.  A journey by Sir Robert Borden to  England at this time was natural and  proper.   He wished to inspect Canadian troops whether in training camps  or at the front, to cheer -his .wounded,  countrymen,  to  discuss  with  the  imperial authorities the measures which  all parts of the empire should adopt in  discharge of the  common  obligation.  His presence in London wag a**sign to  to   our  friends   and   our   enemies   of  the   unanimity  of   the  empire.    Still  the   most  significant   episode   in   his  visit  was the invitation  to attend   a  meeting   of   the   cabinet.     All     the  other  functions    he  could /'have   discharged  and  yet  have  made  no  vance  beyond  his     predecessors  .shaping  the   institutions   of  the  pirc    Other episodes during his  immaterial. What matters is,.thal a  representative of the Dominions shared in the final council of the empire.  His right-to be present will-never be  urged. There will be no need of urging it, since no one will call it in question. His presence on one great occasion is a sufficient precedent. We*  proceed in our British way from fact  .to fact,*rather than from one'claim to  another. The fact is unassailable. All  the counsels of the empire wore disclosed fo a representative of a Dominion in person.  It has accustomed British people  everywhere to the idea that the deliberations of the imperial government  which affect all the empire can and  must be shared with representatives  of the empire overseas. The idea will  take shape much more quickly than  we should have thought possible a few  months ago, in a cabinet truly imperial, not restricted to citzens of- the  United Kingdom, but including representatives from all tho Dominions-  "Tho invitation to Sir Robert Borden lias -prepared the Avay for  formation of such a body which  deal wtih matters common to-  whole British commonwealth,  -work of the, fathers of confederation  will then be complete: They gave Canada control over her local affairs, but  those concerns which affected Canada  together with the rest of the empire  were still left in the care of the imperial government. Canada w'll now  have a voice in determining the policies-which in any Avay affect her and  will at the same time participate in  the -government of the empire as a  whole. The meeting of 1866 led inevitably to the meeting*-of 1915. The imperial convention such.as must follow  the war will crown the efforts of all  the Canadian statesmen who since the  confederation of Canada have joined  in' securing for their country her  true' place in the British .commonwealth.  Protecting the People  j  No Refund on War Tax  the  will  the  The  The Flight of a Bullet  A  ad-  in  cm-  stay  were certainly more dramatic, the  mooting with the rulers of the allies, the visit to the Canadian battery  in France, the great review or our  ���������f-oldiers at Shorncliffe. Yet no incident compared in importance with the  gathering of a few civilians, unheralded, unattended, surrounded by no  pomp or ceremony, to discuss around  a table in Whitehall the common business of all the millions of their fellow-  citizens. 'No colonial had over before  entered this council chamber. The final authority which the cabinet exercised had not been shared with any  citizen of tlie empire from beyond the  seas. There now remained no council  of the empire from which a representative of the Dominions should be kept  alooT.  It is true that the prime minister  of Canada attended the meeting of  the cabinet by invitation, through the  courtesy of the British government.  He was' enjoying a privilege, not exercising a right-    The  distinction  is  W. N. U. 1071  Technical  Description of the Vagaries of a Speeding Bullet  By  the  time  a  small    bore  bullet  reaches the muzzle of a gun-it is moving forward at the rate of over 2,000  feet   per   second,   and   making   2,400  revolutions in the same time, the velocity giving it an energy of about 1,-  700, the rotation "of about 17 feet pound,  together forming an-enormous  quantity^ to concentrate in a small object  weighing  but  a  couple*   of  hundred  grains-   The rotational energy .enables  the ballet to maintain its stability, and  thus   indirectly    contributes     to   its  ranging powei* by compelling it to travel end on, and constantly offer a minimum resistance to the air. Unfortunately, the Avhole of the kinetic energy  of the gases is riot transferred ,t-o the  bullet,  for  at the  instant  the  latter  leaves the muzzle there is a tremendous rush of gases past it. This "muzzle blast" is an annoying thorn in the_  side  of the  ballistfcian,  since,  apart"  from the waste.of energy, there is _a  tendency.for those gases, with a higher muzzle  velocity  than,that of the  bullet, to shove the base of the latter  out of line,  and  so  cause the  bullet  to topple over. Even so, this could not  occur were it not for the fact that it is  impossible to make  the muzzle of a  rifle and the base of a bullet so accurate that the latter leaves the former  simultaneously at all points, and it is  the inevitable slight symmetrical relationship between    these    parts    that  causes   the' initial  tilting   which  the  muzzle blast accentuates.    Elongated  bullets fired from a, smooth bore are  found to be travelling side on at a distance of but two feet, in consequence  of this muzzle blast: hence the necessity in  these long bullets  of a very  rapid  spin.    However,    despite    this  rapid spin, the bullet still Avobbles a  little at the beginning of its flight, a  fact which throws light on the aggravated   traumatic   effects  occasionally  seen after close range f'rrmg.   A spinning top is unsteady at the commencement    of.spin, it. then '-falls asleep,"  and, so far as translation lis concerned,  becomes   motionless������,firi'ally, towards  the  end  it staggers^abflirt  and   rolls  over.    Now, a bullet is' an aerial top.  spinning several thousanct'times a minute on a layer of condensed air;  like  the toy counterpart, it wobbles at first,  then becomes rigid, and finally, at the  end   of  long  nights,   when   its  rotary  speed has considerably fallen, it again  becomes unsteady.���������Engineering.  Prohibition  Does Not Appear to tie a  New Theory, According to History  /'in 1910 Governor Stubbs of Kansas-  'delivered an addrtss in Chicago in  Avhich he spoke in part as,, follows:  "Prohibitio i in Kansas is not the result of atrnttepheric conditions, Reason Avas at the bottom of it all. It  was not brought about by fanatics, but  by sane, sober, patriotic folks avIio  had longer leads and more common  sense than the average American people   had  at  that  time.  "It Avas not a new theory. Tt Avas  as old as the abuse of liquor. Eleven  hundred years before Christ an Emperor of China decreed that all the  grape vines be pulled up by the roots  artel burned to ashes. China has been  a sober nation ever since. Centuries  before Chvist, -.ycurgus,- the great  law giver of his people, did precisely  the same thing in Greece. -The Carthaginians prohibited drinking in the  army 300 years before the Christian  era. Draco, in his laAvs, made drunkenness a capital- offense. All through  history you will- find it.^and whoreyer  it Avas observed the nations became  greater and more virtuous. '  "Prohibition is the doctrine-of self-  defence, Kansas is simply protecting  its people from the arch* enemy of  huriian 'happiness. Kansas '.jomes are  protected from cu infinitely worse  enemy to society than the burglar.  Prohibition has simply muzzled a  brute that is !ten thousand times more  vicious than a mad dog. It has merely cut out a useless expense that Avas  more burdensome on the people than  all of the state and county taxes combined." When the people of Canada  Avake "up to the terrible truth of that  last sentence the -liquor traffic Avill be  doomed.���������H. Arnott, M.B., M.C.P.S.  /       Not   the   German   Way  'The general staff of the Russian  navy issues-the folloAving statement:  A German official communique accuses our sailors in the Black Sea  of barbarous acts against Turkish  ships, alleging that the Russians sink  vessels with their crews without first  examining them.  Although the accusations are made  by a government which, violates not  only international laAvs hut the customary principles of humanity, the'  general staff feels bound to refute  these accusations, declaring that the  German communique-is a lie.  Our sailors destroy Turkish ships  because they transport Avar material,  coal and petrol. On every occasion  they adopt all measures to" save the  crews, and the ships are only shelled  if they refuse to stop after demand,  and in these cases the crews are  always captured first:  In several cases the sailor* prefer  to regain the shore by sA\-imming in  order to avoid ��������� capture, ���������and they are  never fired at, and all those who  surrender are taken on ���������boanf\the  warships and sent to Sebastopol.  This rule is followed even Avhen  the Turkish ships, pretending that  they Avish to surrender, open fire on  our submarines. Special lists are  made of the prisoners captured, and  they prove that not a single man of  the captured 'crews has been left to  his fate. All the prisoners every  time express their satisfaction for  the humane treatment accorded  them. -������������������*  Purchasers  of  Railway or  Steamship  Tickets Cannot'Have War Tax  \ Refunded \  A matter of importance to the public and the railways has been settled  by the government-" A nice point has  been raised as to the possibility of  refund of the Avar tax in. case a per-  Tso.n should-change his or her mind in  regard to the contemplated trip by  train or boat. If the'railways insisted ' upon the tax in such cases of  changed intention, it wa3 altogether  likely that the public would set them  dOAvn as extortioners.  Accordingly the railways submitted  the  questions to    the    government���������  Avhat should be done in case unused  tickets presented for refund to agent  before the train starts;   to  agent  or  general office after train departs; the  same or some folloAving day;   in  the  case of passenger tickets; in the case  of sleeping car tickets; in the case of  parlor   car  tickets;     iri   the 'case   of  steamship tickets-   The answer Avhich  the railways received-was. as follows:  There can be no refund of the lax  under   any circumstances.    Once the  ticket is sold    and the tax collected,  it is as though it were in the Domin-  inion coffers and nothing but an act  of parliament can get it out again. It  Avas explained by the Dominion authorities  that in  order  to"prevent the  confusion that Avould arise   in applying-   literally    the    millions    of tax  stamps that would' have been required on railway "tickets and the consequent difficulties  which would    have  ensued OAving to delay in affixing and"  cancellation of  stamps,  the    present  method has been adopted, and, that as  none  of  the  public  could  have  reasonably expected a refund on a stamp  that had  been  affixed  and  cancell(jd,.  if ticket were refunded upon, so also  no refund may he expected wherever  a tax    had been  collected,    and  the  ticket unusued and    refunded,   upon.  In other words, the    act of purchase  of the ticket in accordance Avith the  Tax Act is a completed,   transaction  so far as the collection of the tax is  concerned and under no circumstances  as  the  laAv hoav  stands 'could  it  be  refunded.    To make a refund of the  tax possible a special act .would have  to be passed by parliament.  Important Home ������������������  *  Canning-Points  Will  Mean  People  Canada's Work' Astonishes Brftish  Astonishment is expressed at th������  Ottawa statement that British government orders in Canada for war supplies now reach the enormous total of  $20,000,000-  The British public little realize  the important aid Canadian industrialism is capable of rendering in  the present Avar..  The Pall Mall Gazette says:  "General Bertram's figures are a  remarkable denjonstraton of the capacity and. vitality of Canada as a  manufacturing centre. The more Ave  can depend on Canada and the other  Dominions in this respect the better.  It will be hats off to "Our Lady of  the Snows."*   , ,  Shooting Cures Nervousness"���������  Mrs. Ada Schilling " of Sail Jose,  crack shotgun shot, recently broks  more than 90 birds out" of a possible  100 at the three days' trapshoot tournament held at Ve'nice.  This is conceded a-remarkablo average, says the, San Francisco Daily  NeAVS. Mrs. Schilling Avill soon go to  the mountains to bag some game���������big  and small. Some of her best, shooting  has been done oh hunting trips; target shooting only keeps her in practice. Mrs. Schilling began her career  as a marks*women Avith a rifle at inanimate , targets; shotgun shooting  Avas taken up later and she now'declares it to be the better sport. "Using  a shotgun gives a Avoman self confidence," declares Mrs. Schiling;. "it  quickens the action of the eye and  brings every muscle into play. It is a  positive cure for nervousness."  Monsieur wanted the picture hung  to the right; madarne wanted it on the  left. Hut monsieur insisted that the  servant sould hang the picture according to his orders. Consequently  Joseph stuck a nail in the wall on the  right, but this done, he also went and  stuck another in on the left.  "What is that second nail for?" his  master inquired in astonishment.  "It's to save me the trouble of fetching the ladder tomorrow Avnen monsieur will haVc come round to the  views of madariic."  -The census of New York shows  F>S6.1'|3 women and girls working  outside of their homes.  Sour Grapes  The Wall Street Journal is authority  for the statement that for several  years before the war started Bethlehem Avas shipping from G*) per cent, to  70 per cent, of its ordnance output to  Germany.  Thus, when Germany could buy ordnance and take it home, it was all  right for the United States to sell it  to her. It is quite in keeping with  German logic to set up now that it is  wrong to do the same thing for the  allies" All the world knows that if  she could carry them away, Germany  would today be a heavy buyer of war  munitions in the United States. It is  Austro-German wounded pride at inability to take the goods away, not  any Avrong on the part of the United  States, that prompted the Austria protest.��������� Winnipeg Telegram.  "I have solved one problem. LAvon't  have a lot of soiled dishes on "hand  when my wife gets home."  "How's that?"  "I've broken most of 'em."  Chains.Used Only to Steady Nerves  A writer to L'lllustration, Paris,-de'-"  molishes the legend that the Germans  chain the men serving their,machine  guns to the .pieces' in order to keep  them from leaving their jobs. He says  the chains are undoubtedly used by  them simply .to enable the gunners  to steady tho Aveapons and that the  practice Avas common in tbe-German  army 'before the Avar. It is easy for  the soldiers to unfasten the chains,  Avhich are attached merely to hooks oh  either side of the men's belts.  tho  Living on  Our.Own  Fat  According To Mr.  II.  G. Wells,  famous noA'elist:  "The poorer classes have experienced no class disaster by this Avar.  On the other hand, as one specimen  of the securer classes, I find the carefully arranged system of investment j  upon which I had relied for my old  age and for my widow's security has  deprecated by about 30 per cent. We  are fighting this war very largley on  our savings, on our social fat; ,the  Avhole community is being impoverished, but, relatively the rich are  getting poorer and the poorer better  off. Much Avealth is being destroyed,  but much wealth is also being distributed."  Canadian trade commissioners In  England report a big demand for Canadian apples, because it is generally  believed that large quantities wijl  probably find their way to the troops  in the theatres" of war.. As a result  they state that a severe stiffening of  the retail -.ml-wholesale "prices is cer-  ain. Owing, liowever.eto shipping difficulties and the shortage of vessels,  the prospects of there being large Canadian imports are not bright. While  some experts think thai eighty million  barrels from Canada and the United  States Avill be forthcoming, others calculate on only half that amount reach-  ins Britain.  Movement* Launched That  a Saving of Money ito  of the West *'  In the little town of Dugald, "Man.,'  some short ivliile ago, a movement  -was, launched in a very quiet-and unostentatious Avay that will probably  spread ov^v the entire length and  breadth of Western Canada, revolutionizing hundreds and thousands of  western homes. No publicity was  courted at the time, and the proceeding in question although of the' very  highest importance nearly- escaped the  attention of the press altogether.  To  give   a   brief narrative   ' Qt*  thi  event,  and   to  describe  it just as it  happened, Ave might say that on a certain Saturday afternoon'rigs'and automobiles -were  converging  on  Dugald  just as if it wae- the first-'day of tha  country - fair.    By four o'clock in the  commodious wilh    hall    that    stands  face to face wtih the village church,  about sixty or sev-enty ladies,  members  of the Economic-Society'  had  gathered.    A**little after four o'clock  Mrs. McBeath, the well 'known Avoma*-*.  farmer of Headingly, who'is always to'  the front in any movement calculated  -  to improve the domestic conditions of  this  country,  Avas  introduced  to  the  meeting,  and  explained   that ��������� at' the '  request* of   the  Agricultural   College  sha was, in attendance to-giAre some  particulars   of  new    and ���������- up-to-date  methods "of  home, canning, .such   as  Avere now  being so' extensively used  throughout  the  United  States.    Mrs-  McBeath then explained hoAv-about 50  per cent, of the vegetable products of  Western Canada were thrown on the-  waste  heap   every  year,  for." lack  of  some reliable-method of preserving it.  She "proceeded to demonstrate how i':  was now possible for every farmer's  A\*ife in fact every householder in the  country   to   can   inexpensively   every  kind of vegetable that can be grown.  She read a number of time tabled for-  example sboAving 'how in an hour cr  tA\*o   it Avas a," simple task to can hundreds of pounds' worth of sAveet corn, .  beans, peas, tomatoes, beets, carrots,  in fact every variety of vegetable and  put them away for future use, as well -  as all kinds of fruits.   Some glass jars  containing corn and peas, etc., 'pickled  last .fall Avere  passed around, and it  was observed tha-; they were as sAveet  and fresh in color and taste" as at the  hour Avhen they were gathered from  the stalk. w  Considerable enthusiasm Avas aroused among the members of the Economic Society, ,and in view of the fact  that the entire canning outfits, particulars of which: may be had from  Prof. Lee of the Manitoba Agricultural  College, cost only a feAv dollars, many  present signified their intention of in- .  stalling one of these time saving and .  hjoney saving apparatus, and of thus  economizing the products of their own  gardens, and cutting dOAvn living expenses.  Mr. Newton delivered a very pointed and interesting address, in Avhich-  he pointed out that if such outfits  were- used throughout the Avest, the  actual productive powers of the country Avould be increased 50 per cent,  and fruit and vegetables now throAvn  aAvay and left to rot,would instead-  be preserved and would., represent a  saving of hundreds 'of'"thousands of  dollars. Mr. NeAvton amused the meeting by telling hoAv. he bought a large  number of "turkeys in the \vintervand  just aa'Iien the frost Avas breaking up  in the spring "he found he'i-had fifty  birds left. Pie could not eat fifty  birds, he explained, in a Aveek or ten  days, so he decided to can them. This  he did, and Mr. Newton is still eating  turkey as fresh and delicious as  though it had been killed anepdressed  expressly for- his Christmas dinner,  ���������us fact is interesting because if  "shows that practically anything can  be canned by the outfit's advocated by  the Agricultural College.  A market gardener from St. Xor-  bert also addressed the meeting arid  explained that he had sbwed^vcr two  acres of beans expressly for canning.  He stated that the usefulness of such  an outfit to the market gardener was  incalculable, because it enabled him  to preserve what lie would otherwise  have to throw away or sell at urprofitable prices.  Gas   Deposits  survey -  of   th<������  Survey  of  Oil   and  A comprehensive  oil and- gas deposits of Canada Is  under preparation for the government  by the mines branch. It will deal particularly with gas in Ontario, the oil  resources in Ontario and Alberta, and  the oil shares of the maritime provinces. The surveys, so fa.' show good  possibilities and Avhen completed they  Avill form a good idea as to permanent  values. It is understood that tha  shoAving of < '. in Alberta is not such  as to justify the specull.-.tion which  occurred last year there on the basis  of certain oil  discoveries..  Wife���������Oh,   George,  your promise.-  .Husband���������Never  make another.     ��������� :  y-pij've    broken  mind, dearie; I'll  \r  T:  miWMII-Mlffll^^  vummmiim tXrVtHtMllUilypatta  i*Airt4^**-aj"u*;4*flhw**M um  r^uuau.'uuiA'&tiiu.wx-cifii^a  V-:  -t'&Sjv  THE    SUN,   GRAND ' FORKS,   B. a  f  alee  .   Nine times in ten when ihe liver is right the  ��������� stomach and bowels arc right.  CARTER'S LITTLE'  SJVER PILLS  gently but  pel a lazy I  ������fe> its duty  i   Cures C  e tip a tion.  Indigeo  lion,  Sick  Headache, and Distress after Eating.  Small Pill, Small Dooe, Small Price, ���������  -ucnuine must bear Signature  Is the perfected product  over 60 years experience  the match making business.  of  in  Seed Potatoes  It has been quite generally believed  that a small potato seed will yield  just as large a crop as large tubers-  Extensive tests made at the South  Dakota experiment station, however,  prove quite conclusively - that- this  theory is' not true in practice. In these  experiments the use of sizeable seed  .produced a greater proportion of potatoes of desirable size than the use  of culls. The type of potatoes produced from culls used as seed is measurably smaller, iu the first generation,  frbm those produced from selected  tubers. The results of .this experiment furnish quantitative evidence  that the'use of culls for seed causes  potatoes to run on4- Not only is the  type of potatoes produced from selected s���������eed larger than from culls, says  the experimenters, but also the average" weight of tubers produced is  greater.  ��������� A'- Cure For Rheumatism.���������A painful and-.pei'sistent form of rheumatism  is caused by impurities in the blood,  the result of defective action of the  liver and kidneys. The blood becomes  tainted by the introduction of uric  ao-hl, Avhich ca'uses much pain in the  tissues and in the joints. Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are known to have effected many remarkable cures, and  their use is'strongly recommended. A  trial of them will convince anyone of  their value.  " The best  yeast in  the world.  SIX  M^kes  %X perfect  \\ bread.  MADE   \  IN  CANADA  EW.GILLETT COMPANY LIMITED)  TORONTO. ONT.  WINNIPEG MONTREAL     ..  lm>*iBiiMiiMiy*niuiiitntun<inwii������ittii*ttm nj*ati������*Mrtt3i  If .correctly  held  and   struck  on any rough surface, is  warranted to give a steady,   clear  -light, first stroke.  LIMITED  V  Hull,  A  Bump For Science  A small boy rambled into a grocery store, followed by the usual dog,  and stepped up to Avhere the proprietor ; was busy .'.wrapping, something, on  the counter.  "Hello, Mr. Jones," said the boy,  glancing toward the cake box. "Give  us a peck of pertators, please.*'  "All right," returned the grocery-  man, proceeding to measure out the  tubers, "and Avhile I am getting 'them  ustVlook at them and think. .'. Did it  ever occur to you that they contain  water, sugar and starch?"  "No," answered the boy.  heard anything about your  but everybody says there's  beans in your coffee and  your suga/."  "I never  pertaters,  peas and  sand  in  Canada  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  _   Some I In rig   better   than .linen   and   Ing  (���������sundry- bill*      Wash   It- with   soap   and  w������ier.    All   stoi'fis  or direct.    State  style  and size.    For 25c   we will mail you  ,-fWEARLINaTON   COMPANY   OF'CANADA  88  Limited  Fraser Avenue, Toronto,. Ontario  r  MOTHERS  Don't  fail : to   procure  MRS. WINSLOW'S SOUTHING SYRUP  For   Your   Children    While   Teething  It soothes the Child, Softens' the Gums,  Allays the Pain. Dispels Wind Colic, and  b  the   Best  Remedy  for  Infantile  Diarrhoea.  mNTT-FIVE CENTS A BOTH."  ' 'REETOALLSilFFEeSKe"  If r<*U feci'OUT Of SORTS* 'RUN DOWN' 'GOT tlie BLUES*  "���������(������������������rrtcn from kionkv, bladder, kkrvous diseases,  ��������� ��������� CHROMIC WEAKNKSS.Ur.'CfSRS.SKttfKKUI-TrONS.PIt.ES,  WTita for FREE CLOTH B3UND HKDICAL BOOK ON  tfaei* diisa-ci and WONDKRFUL CURES effected by  THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY, Nol rt.2 M.3  tktnmtiy tar YOUR OWN ailment.   Absolutely FJJES  N������'follow up'circul.trs. Na obligations. DR. LECLKKC  MEO.CO.HAVERSTOCKRD.HAMrSTKAD r.ONDO.N.ENG  WI WANT TO fROVK TMEKAPiON WILL COftS YOU.  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they  cannot reach the seat of the diseased Catarrh is a blood or .constitutional disease,  and in order to cure it you must take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is  taken'���������.���������internally-;.': and acts directly upon  the,Wood and mucous surfaces. -Hall's  Catarrh Cure is not a .���������quack medicine. It  was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this country for years and is a  regular prescription. It is composed of  the best tonics known, combined with'the  best blood purifierf acting directly on the  mucous surfaces. The perfect combina-  lion of the two ingredients is what produces such wonderful results in curing  catarrh. Send.for testimonials, free.  I'\ J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists, price 75c  Take Hall's ���������"-Tamily Pills for Constipation. .    -  $2 to |5  A DAY an I commission paid. Local representatives. Either sex. Experience  unnecessary. Sparc time accepted.  Nichols Limited, Publishers, Toronto.  Sweden's Army ,  The Swedish army is now the largos t and most efficient in the country's  "history. Since the outbreak of the  war the army lias been almost doubled, it new aggregates 5*10,000 traia-  ���������ed men, of whort  "LJSO.OOO are troops  ��������� ���������of the first line and the remainder  .landstrutn. New training schools established since the war commenced  lave  added  60,000   non-commissioned  - .officers to the army.  Burning Metal is Used With Shrapnel'  The correspondent of the London  Morning Post at Petrograd sends the  following: "A new application is reported ot' the German invention.!have  previously mentioned. It serves to  show, how Germany, develcps the  scientific side of her efforts as the war  proceeds.  "The incendiary fire bombs, -which  contain some composition producing  sufficient heat to start a (lame iii anything that will burn.are now familiar.  The Germans liave invented a method  of using something similar in the'form  of,  or combined  with,  shrapnel.  "Reports say any man struck by  shrapnel from these things is terribly  burned, the burns often proving fatal,  even when-only a limb is struck.  , "Presumably phosphorus enters into  the consumption of this new weapon,  as also do-certain poisonous bullets."  The Boy as a Partner  Encourage   the. Boy  to   Stay   on   the  Farm by Giving Him an Interest  in the Business  ���������   It doesn't seem right-that the boys  should  so often feel that  they must  leave home for profitable" and attractive employment.   In most other lines  of business it is the" hope of the business man to see his sons follow in the  same business   and take it over when  he leaves it.   Plans are made to that  end, and  the bey is trained up to a  thorough   understanding of  the   business.     Of    course  it  doesn't  always  work out as planned, but every effort  is made by the parent in most cases.  On  too    many    farms  every  energy  seems to be  directed toward  driving  the,boy away from the farm as soon  as he is old enough to get away. Very  often his father    wants him to stay,  urges and sometimes commands him  to stay.    But it-is too late.    The boy  has never been made to feel that he  is a partner in the buskiess of that  farm-:   Nothing is  ever    talked over  with him;  nothing is ever explained.  And it isn't any wonder he proceeds  to hike.   There are exceptions to this  unfortunate method.   Letters    written  on neatly    printed'-farm - stationery  sometimes come, and on it the managers of the farm are gravely announced as "A; B.  C. & Son."    Closer acquaintance often reveals the fact that  the "Son" may be ten, fifteen, or twenty years old.���������Oklahoma Farmer.  Freedom for the Po'les  In addressing the reichstag, the  German chancellor, \Von Bethmann-  Hollweg, referred to' the recent victories of the kaiser's armies in Russian Poland. In part he said: "The  present occupation of the' Polish east  frontier is the beginning of an evolution which will lead the country, freed  from the Russian yoke, towards. a  brighter future, in wliicn she will be  able to develop and cultivate her national character. Further German and  Austrian.victories will free the Balkan  nations from oppression, and make  possible the principle of 'the Balkans  for the Balkan nations.'" Were Germany to be the final victor in this  world-conflict she would "emancipate  the Poles and the Balkan peoples just  as she has lifted the peoples of Alsace-Lorraine and Belgium to constitu-'  tional freedom.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Dandruff.  Mothers can easily know when their  ���������Children are troubled with worms, and  they lose'no time in applying the best  ���������of remedies���������Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator.'  He was the slowest boy on earth  and had beer.-fired at three places in  two weeks, so his. parents had apprenticed him to a naturalist.  ��������� But even he found him- slow.. It  took hint two hours to give the canaries their seed, and to stick a pin  through a -dead butterfly and four to  pick a convolvus. The only point  about him was that he was willing.  ' "And what," he asked, having spent  a whole afternoon changing the gold  fishes'  water, ".shall I do  now,  sir?"  The naturalist ran /his lingers  through his locks.  "Well, Robert," he replied, at length.  "I think you might take the tortoise  out for a run."  Mrs. "Wullaby���������De agent says if we  ain't got de vent nex' Monday we's got  to git out.  Sam Wullaby���������Nex' Monday? Den  we- doan' heed ter worry" fo' de nex'sfo'  days! . .. .. " '....'       The latest official Reports regarding  the harvest show that Italy needs 2,-  040,00.0,000 pounds of grain for her  consumption until next year. Most of  this grain, it is understood,'will be  purchased in America.  A swell chicken can always get up  stares without an elevator.  "     ��������� <���������!  It's a bum adage���������"Marry in haste-  repent at leisure." Married ginks'  have no leisure-  Crisp,  Family Food   .-  Toothsome    and  Requires  Cooking f*^  No  Teuton Revenge  The  Germans    may... retaliate    for  'the changing of the names of Petro-  'grad  and  Przemsyl  by renaming the  Polish capital Waisausage.  9-  A Londoner was showing some  country relative the sights of London  one day recently, and was pointing  out a magnificent old residence built  years ago by a 1'amou.s and rather unscrupulous lawyer of his time.  "And," the Londoner / was asked,  "was he able to build a house like  that by his practice?"  "Yes," was the rcpley, "by his practice and his practices."  Minard's  Etc.  Liniment     Cures   Burns,  W. N. U. 1071  Dr. Charles II. Pankhurst in his  witty war on cosmetics said in a recent lecture in New York:  "A girl and a man sat under a palm  in a rose garden on a soft March  evening at St. Augustine.  "'Is your love true'*-' the girl asked,  softly.'  "'As true,' the man answered in  low, passionate tones, 'as the delicate  flush on your cheek.'  " 'Oh���������er���������ah,' the gir] stammered,  hurriedly, 'isn't the���������er���������-don't the  roses smell sweet?"���������New York  Tribune.  little    boy asked his motJierMo  an  account of how Grap-j-Niits  Fran von Schmidt  (of  to, where are we going 1  days this .summer?  Otto���������Well���������er���������there's  lierlin)-  or our  -Ot-  Iioll-  Turkey.  A  write  food had helped their family  She says Grape-Nuts was first  brought to her attention where she  visited.  "While I was there I used the food  regularly. 1 gained weight and felt so  well that when I returned home 1 began using Grape-Nuts in the family  regularly.  "My little IS-ruonlhs-old baby shortly after being weaned was very ill  w!ii*e teething. She was sick nine  weeks and we tried everything. She  became so emaciated that it was painful to handle her and we thought we  were going to lose her. One day a  happy thought urged me to try Grape-  Nuts soaked iu a little warm milk.  ."Well, it worked like a charm and  she began taking' it regularly and improvement set in at once. She grew  well and round and fat as fast as possible orr Grape-Nuts.  "Sometime ago several of the family were stricken with La Grippe at  the same time, and during the worst  stages they could not relish anything  in the shape of food but Grape-Nut3  and oranges, everything else was nauseating.  "We all appreciate what your famous food has done for our family."  "There's a" Reason,"  Name given by Canadian Postum  Co., Windsor,  Ont.  Ever read the above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. They  are genuine, true, and full of human  interest.  Winter Dairying Pays  Milk Production is Greatest When  Cows Freshen ' in Fall  There are so many advantages in  having dairy cows come fresh in  the fall, while the disadvantages are  but very few, if any, that one wonders why so little progress is being  made in that direction. Those who  have silos, and no one can afford to  dairy without a silo in these days of  high priced land, should be especially  anxious to have at least two-thirds of  their cows calve in the fall of the  year. . ,  September is a good month to have  the cows freshen. If grass is short at  that time it can be supplemented  with silage and the necessary grain,  and thus the. flow of milk brought  up lo the largest amount possible.  Later, wJth an abundance of succulent feed at hand, the milk flow can  easily be maintained throughout tbe  winter months. Then, by the time  grass comes and the cows have given  milk for seven or eight months and  the flow tends to diminish, it will be  revived when the cows' are turned  on good pasture, while in July and  August when the flies are bad and  conditions are against a ^liberal flow  of milk, the cows are either dry or  very..-soon will be.  In other words, the cow thar  calves in the fall has a much better  opportunity to produce a .large  amount of milk and butterfat in a  season than the one that freshens in  tire spring. This is-readily appreciated upon a-' little reflection. Suppose a cow freshens in May when  pastures are good. She gives "a large  flow of milk during May and June,  first because feed is abundant, and  second because she has recently  freshened. But no sooner has she  started than the hot months of ���������'July  and August with flies and- perhaps  dried up pastures are upon her and  the milk - flow immediately drops.  When cooler weather .returns and  grass revives there will be a slight  increase in the yield of milk, but a  full flow normal for that period cannot be obtained till the cow has  calved again. 'This means that a >  herd of low producing cows must be  carried through the * winter months,  with profits .greatly reduced, .but the  labor, remaining practically the same.  It does not take quite so long to  milk a cow giving a small amount  of milk as one. producing a large  flow, but it...requires just as much  labor to feed and care for a low  producer as for the highest producer  in the world, and the task of doing  the other chores is the same for all  kinds of cows.  It is safe to say that a 'given cow  will-produce   -twenty'..per cent, more  milk and  butterfat  when  she calves  in  the  fall    than    when  she  comes  fresh in the spring.    This increase in  production should in itself be enough  to  cause   anj-  dairynian  to  at  least  have the'majority of his cows'freshen  in  the fall,  but there are  more  factors  favoring  the  practice.    One  of  .these is the highej-������price which -dairy  products  command    in    winter  than  in  summer.    Another is the "cheaper  labor.   Labor   is   cheapest /luring the  period  when. milk  and   butter  bring  the   highest   prices    on   the market.  Then, too,  the    farmer   himself  can  devote more    time    to   the cows in  winter when    farm    work is reduced  to  a  minimum  and   his  time  is   not  so valuable-   The   first three months  after  spring  opens    are  the  busiest  in-   the   whole   year   for the farmer,  just when cows    that  calve    in  the  spring need the most attention.'   The  inevitable result is more oi" less neglect,  and  neglect  early in  the  lactation p.eriod is mighty expensive business.  When it comes to raising skim  milk calves, those born in the fall  soon learn to eat grain and therefore-grow faster than those that are  dropped just as grass comes and do I  not lea'-n to eat grain before extreme j  heat/and millions of flies begin to  make life miserable i'or them. Then,  too, fall calves, if intended for the  dairy, can be bred to drop their first  calves in the fall as two year olds.���������  Montreal Family Herald.  You will find relief in Zam-Buk i  It'eases ihe burning, stinging,  pain, stops bleeding and brings  ease. Perseverance, with Zam-  Buk, means cure; Why not prove  this ?   ���������/ia Druggists and Stores.���������  ��������� eoo box.  g  Wanted  In every Town in Canada to sell  "Sterling Clothes" to measure.  They are absolutely guaranteed-  Write for particulars.  Sterling- Tailoring Co.,_  535 College Street,    -    Toronto  City Wife More Lonesome  Than Farm Woman  Makes Breathing Easy.���������The constriction of the air passages and the  struggle for breath, too familiar evidence of asthmatic trouble, cannot  daunt Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. This is the famous remedy  which is known far and wide for its  complete effectiveness evert under  very severe conditions. It is ,no untried, experimental preparation, but  one with m.'.ny years of strong7service  behind it- Buy it from your nearest  dealer.  Koester  of Ger-  Theory and Practice  An engineer named Frank  has written a book, "Secrets  man Progress," which the publisher  advertises as contrasting the American commonwealth with German democracy. It seems that Germany has  an infinitely better government, better  journalism and art an dfinance, better  schools and industrial methods, better  methods of housing and.city planning,  a superior navy, and that tlie German  army is "the greatest organization  which has ever been perfected by the  brain of man.".. Mr. Koester was born,  raised, and educated in Germany, but  has lived the lr.nt twelve years in the  United .'States, and he is not going  back to Germany. Why? Doesn't he  believe his own stuff?���������From Collier's.  Author    Declares    Monotonous   Lives  Abound   in- Nineteenth   Ward,���������  Chicago  The writer of early American life'ia  the middle west' and far west emphasizes the hardships suffered by the  women pioneers who accompanied  their husbands on the plunge into  the "wilderness," and points to the  wearying monotony of life' led by women on-the frontiers.  The student of agricultural society  calls attention to the dreary life of  women whose farmer husbands are  unable to give them relief from the'  monotony, of work on the farm.  And the traveller'across the deserta  which lie just east of the Pacific coast  pities the women who must pass their  lives in the monotony of,sand rnd sun  and does not marvel when lie is told  that many become "eccentric" and���������  some actually insane under the terrific strain. - .     '  But according to Lucille M. Win-  dette, who has just completed a series  of investigations into the life of thi  working class, there are women living  within: the boundaries of the seconu  largest city iu the country whose lives  are just as dreary, just as monotonous,  just as maddening as the lives of the  pioneer women, the women of the  farm, and the women of the desert.  Miss Windette's investigations were  confined   chiefly   tu   the     Nineteenth  ward where conditions were found typical of those in many other parts of  Chicago.    In her report, which is-entitled  "JL-ife  and   Work  Among    Our  Neighbors," she reviews in detail tiro  various phases of life among the working people-  Here are some of her conclusions:  "No thoughtful person can fail to be  struck by* the monotony which characterizes   the   life   of   most   married  women in  the  working class. This is  less marked in the more typical slum  districts, where the life is lived more  in common.   But the women are little  better than shut-ins, who live in these  streets and spend the whole day- indoors, when their    husbands    are t-t  work.  "The young mother who has all the  care of a growing family of children.-  has little opportunity for visiting  about. She may step into her neighbor's house/or meet others in the yarj  or on the front doorstep to gossip, br.t  rarely does she go farther, and if she*  is able to get away for a holiday cr an  evening at the movies she must r.s-  ually take the baby with her.  "Eiit;cr.tion, a:; a rule rco limilcu  among both Jewish and Italian v.o-  men, sadly narrows their own resources, and in the deadening monot-  tco  M  rjia.  nard's Liniment Relieves Neural-  good  / Pretty Good, Too  ���������Sert���������Well, old Mert got some  out of Ills wife';; new hat.  Kert���������VVIrat?  Sert���������It (>anie in such a big box that  he used the box for a garage for his  auto.  ony of their lives, these women  often become hopeless drudge;;.  ��������� "Where there are thro-} or foirr  young children, especially babies i.t  arms, illness or financial Ions i*U:S  heavily upon, the mother, who has-  then to.be nurse, cook, and housemaid  all in oris, without proper means to  support either- the children or lieri-c'i'.  To this cooking and washing for mert  lodgers fs generally added, who. if unemployed, stay about the house.  "Jewish women "nave much mora  freedom than the Italian women, wh>  can (lecrda nothing about the house c:  children, or oven spend a penny without the husband's consent. The Jewish  wife often works with her husband,  and thus chips make the living. Thi  Jewish people like to live well, and  the women are exceedingly fond or*  jewellery and fine clothes.  "Mothers' cl'ib.t are conducted at  Hull house and".'it most of the si.'tt'e-  merits and missions in the neighborhood. Few learn to speak J-higlish,  but a limited vocabulary is gained by  contact, with other women and a small  circle of new friends. An acquaintance who conducts a weekly meeting  of the class tinder consideration reports that the hour thus .-spent is remarked as the one ploasuro in th.)  week and tiie only time when the burden of housework i.s laid ".side,"���������Chicago Tribune.  is no more nccassarj  than Smallpox, At***?  experience haj demoaitrated  I!*': "ir**?5' r*,"'.''.'"'''������"? ;.'.'**  Caey, aad hflrmleisness, of At-'.'typ'iold /acci'aatlon-  Be vaccinated NOW by your phytlclan, you ao4  your family,   tt Is more vital than boius losur-iaoi.  Ai!c your physician, rtruf-el*;!, or send for "Ha������ .  rouhad Typhoid?" telllnj* of Typhoid Vaccine,  results from use, aod danger from Typhoid Carrier*.  THE CUTTER LABORATORY, BERKELEY, CAi.  rcoauci'ia vaccinas a juti/id utmu u. i. so/.ucnu THE   SUN,. GRAND * FORKS,   b. C.  CfirirStmas Presents  Let us help you pick that  Present you are going to  .    We have a beauti-   ���������  ine of  of   attempting   to   keep alive THICK, GLOSSY HAIR *  without The Sun. -      FREE FROM DANDRUFF  give,  ful  Ut  and  ass, Silverware  antle Clocks  At prices that have not  been  advanced since the  !    The war puzzle ..is daily, becoming more intricate. If Bulgaria is in, Rournania out and  I Greece  on  the   fence,   what  j will   happen    to    Turkey   if  ;President Wilson's   marriage  doesn't take place on  time?���������  New Denver Record.  war.  A. D, MORRISON  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS,'B.C.  5ttf* (Sran&ifltfrki* Bvm  G. A. Evans. Editor and Publisher  HUH8CKIFTION KAIB8 !  U .o  Voui .' ������������������������������������������������������<!f-5S  One Xear (In advance)      '���������jHJ  One Year, in United States  l.������0  *>(lclre-<s nil oommunicutions to  The Grand Forks Sun.  r.ioNBl<74 Gkahd Forks, B.C  HRIOA}    NOVEMBER 5, 19lo  It is announced from Ottawa that Hon. Bob Rogers will  make a tour of the west this  fall. As all of his loyal fitip-  pjrte.is in Manitoba are out  on bail, there is apparently no  reason why he should' not rer  ceive an enthusiastic reception  in Winnipeg.  The Ladysmith Chronicle  says the charges of graft  against Sir Richard McBride  in connection with the purchase of the submarines have  ignominiously collapsed. The  Chronicle also charges the  Libera] party with the responsibility of instituting the investigation. ��������� The Chronicle's  conclusions require revising.  The Liberal party had nothing  to do with-bringing on the investigation. It was "ordered  by the auditor-general at Ottawa. As to the ignominious  collapse of the charges, we  ��������� submit in rebuttal the following dispatch of the 2nd inst.  from Ottawa: "Sir Charles  Davidson, who has returned  to Ottawa from his trip to the  west, intends to holcl a sitting  Montreal shortly, when the  evidence of the Electric Boat  company mangers in New  York will be taken in connection with the purchase of submarines through the government of British Columbia at  the outbreak of the war."  The Sun Assays a Cold  A cold is tbe plebeian name of  a  malady that makes a veritable   Niagara out of a person's nose;    Yet  it  should not be sneezed at on account  of its   low born    origin.    It   is   as  troublesome sis a dozen other things  with   aristocratic   mimes   -But   the  name  is not   very  appropriate.    A  person    with   a  cold   is not always  cold.    SometiriK-s he feels as he had  a   furnace     inside   of   him,    with  a   forced   draught   underneath   and  the chimney stopped up   with   soot  and   smoke     The society  name for  a cold is la grippe    This is more expressive.    Li gripp : ���������������������*������������������ eriHy slicks  lo ihe lust.    It has been asserted that  if a person with la gripped refrained  from     taking    nourishment   for   a  week, and at the name time allowed  his nose to run   freely, there   would  be, nothing left of him but the holes  in the nose.    This theory  has never  been scientifically   tested,   however,  because  a   person in this conclition,  with nothing left of   him  but smafl  fragments  of the  olfactory   organs,  might easily develop these to such a  high   state   of   efficiency   that    he  would become a menace  to   society  by being capable of scenting scandal  wherever it existed.  Girls! Try It I Hair gets,sqft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a 25 cent bottle  , of Danderine.'  If you care for heavy hair that glistens with beauty and Is radiant; with  life; has an Incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.  ��������� Just one application doubles, the,  beauty of your hair, besides It Immediately" dissolves every particle of  dandruff. You can 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 feverishness "and itching of  the scalp;* the hair roots famish,  loosen .and die; then the hair falls out  fast Surely get a 25-cont bottle of  Know I ton's Danderine from any drug  store and just try it  MEIEOROLOGICAL  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:  Wn  20��������� Friday .* '-](>  MO���������Saturday   ....  Vo  81���������Sunday,'  39  1���������Monday  2b'  2��������� Tuesday   3d  M���������Wednesday .. 3S  4���������Thursday.".... 41  Oct  J fax.  53  Nov,  -      66  "  -16  40  47  47  Inches  Hainfall "..-  0 24  Men.    come    wilh   the  crowd   to  MacDougall tt MacDonald's   sale of  men's suits.    All are rediiced.  is your time to save money.  Now  Capt  Kirk   and   Sergt^Maj   Bar  ker and Pte Ellis and   Pte,   Wilkin  --on have gone to Christina lake for  a week's hunting.  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sick, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  The Sun today takes much  satisfaction in celebrating its  fifteenth birthday. In spite  of the croakings of those who  have no special use for the  paper, and who have never  contributed a cent toward its  support during all the years it  has been published, we feel  as certain of ultimate victory  as the allies do in the present  conflict. We might add that  if the allies will continue to  wage war against their enemies with as much determination, under as great-difficulties  as we at times in the past  have been compelled to labor,  they will achieve complete  success even though the bal-  neutral  If what you just ate is souring on  your stomach or lie3 like a lump of  lead, refusing to digest, or you belch  gas and eructate sour, undigested  food, or have a feeling of dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad'taste  in mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutes.  Put an end to stomacn trouble forever  by getting a large fifty-cent case of  Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store.  You' realize in five minutes how needless it i-5 to suffer from indigestion,  dyspepsia or any stomach disorder.  It's the quickest, surest stomach doctor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.  Accept no substitutes, bub get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. Jt  gathers and prints   the   news   of the  city and district first.  Men, call ar.d ste the'* nobby litu  of : suits and overcoats- all sizes,  three-buttoned styles. ItegularS 16.50  now 313:20, regular $18.50 now  814 75, regular 821.75 now 617.40.  MacDougdll it MacDonald.  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. -  When you get your job  printing at The Sun office 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 -"alking through  a couple of country shops half  a dozen times.  Fish is no good as brain food unless  it has something to assimilate with.  The Sun is the largest and best  newspaper printed in the^ Boundary  country, and the price is only one-  half that of its local contemporaries.  It is a valuable advertising medium  because its large subscription list  has been obtained, and is maintained, merely on its merits as a  newsp-iper. It uses no indirect or  qupstion-ibli-: methods lo secure sub-  sccribers.  THE  LONDONDIRECTORY  (I'ul'lisliort Annually)  Kmil'IeH traders   throughout   the   world   to  con'mii'iio'itc direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each clnss of goods. Hesidos heiriir u com-  ploto commercial guide to London and Its  -niburbs, tho directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, nnd llie Uoloninl  and Foreign Mui-ketK thoy supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  ance of the neutral world  should -turn against them.  Our task in the past has not  always been  a pleasant one.  Thf> fnrnfr������ mfl V   hfl VP llfio-htpr ! ttr������,n."R������?d ������������dor the Ports to which they.sail,  XUB 1UUUIC IUcty    JUlVtJ  Ullg/ltUI    ami indicating thenpproximnto SuiHiiffs;  days in store.    If it has not��������� provincial TRADE NOTICES  well, The Sun will continue to ofloafli rMamifaoturo,,S)WorclmntSietc-iIll  mnl.-P ire   wonlrl u*    innr"ii"inpp     the principal provincial towns und ludustria!  IIltlKO US   WeCKiy    appCtll <H\LLf.- ceritrcsof the United Kingdom.  anyway.  A reader of The Sun recent-  A copy of tho current edition will ho fjr-  1 warded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  ; Order for $5.  i     Doalers  seeking   Agencies   can    advertise  ! their trade cards for $5, orliirgor advertise-  ly stopped his subscription to; mc"uJrom *is.   the paper. A couple of weeks!  later he died.    This incident THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD,  sllOWS the absolute USelesSneSS        25, Abchurcli Lane, London, E.C  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly  Done.  R.CMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty.  JlS%ii]  P. A.  Z.  PARE,  Proprietor  Yam-: Hona, Fikst Stbkkt.  Some Prices'' at E��������� \ C.'. Henniger's  lOOJbs Qui- Best Flour..'. "... $3.25  *'  50 lbs"   "        "        "���������  . .; .-'     1.75  300 lbs.  Wheat. . ,. ��������� ". .. -1.75  Good Potatoes ���������.: v      ,60 -  Bring Your 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.  mers an  When,doing that work in Franklin and" Gloucester  Camps this season, Get Tour Supplies at the  oueester General Store A.fuUiine of General  Merchandise, Groceries, Boots, Shoes and Dry Goods,  Hardware. Prices very reasonable. Quotations on  request.  THOMAS FUNKLEY, Prop.  A Clean-Cut  gument  a  a  In your favor is good printing. It starts things off in  your fav6F.~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.  g  Phone R 74.  e Sun Print Shop  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  AUTO LIVERY  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Buy  Your  Gait Coal  ������  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Ffrst Street  TkIiKI-HONKH;  Office, R(i6 ���������  H ANSBM-8 KlCSIDENCE. R38  Modern Kigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  |    the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  Pays for The  Sun  for   an  The weekly market will*   be   held  on   Second street,   between   Bridge . ,  street and Winnipeg avenue, tomor- entire year. It is.the brightest  row forenoon. paper in the Boundary con itry  weomimamm THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS, ��������� B  ������  THE OLD MAPLE TREE  ."   Old maple tree,,! sing to thee, ���������   .   '  For thou dids't whisper hymns to me,  ..,     T {    . L������ng, long ago.  ,    I-knew thee best in early years',  Of joys and sorrows, smile's and fears,..  Long ago, long, long ago.  ���������Beneath thy leafy boughs I've slept;."    ���������"      ���������  ���������Around thy knotty roots I've played,    "  Ihe bumble bee oft hummed to me,  Under thy noontide shade,'  * Long ago, lo'ug, long ago.  ���������   Old maple tree, still strong and green,    .  How many changes,thou hast seen,  The shouts and glee of childhood's gladness,  ihc sombre pall.of funeral sadness.  Blasts of the wintry storm, -    "  Scourge of the icy rain,  Wrath -of the warring winds  Smote thee in vain.  Smile of the dawning day--  Kiss of the sinking sun,  Gilding thy tossing plumes  - Since life begun.  Breath of the summer, night, -.  Song of the .whip-poor-will,        ' *-  .Dream wayes.of sylvan light, l  Float o'er thee still. ���������Edward Meek. /  QUATRAINS OF A SOLDIER  And this I know: my life is but a light;  That flickers through the long and weary fight.  Should it Hare up and, flickering, die away,  Shall I begrudge it in the cause of Right?  Far better-; is it not, the game to play,  Than hear a thousand scorning voices say,   ���������  Through all the years to come:    "He would not go-  When a voice cried, 'Men!' he turned away."  "���������*��������� ���������Anon.  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS.  GASES OR INDIGESTION  Each "Pape's Diapepsin" digests 3000  grains food, ending all stomach  misery in five minutes.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach, distress will go. No indigestion,  hoa'rtburn, sourness or- belching of  gasp acid,- or eructations of undigested  food, .no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  .speed. in . regulating upset stomachs  It is the surest, quickest stomach rem  edy in the whole world and besides it  is harmless. Put an end to stomach  trouble forever by getting a large  fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug store.' You realize in  five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or a:*-'  stomach disorder. It's the quicker;'  sures*. and most harmless stoinac!  doctor iu the world.  Granby Shipmants  The following are the monthly  shipping figures from the Granby  mine at Phot-mix to tho Grand Forks  smelter:  I Tons  January ,:....,  <2,2U  February    63,091  March       ......./..-.  69,948  Agril:...- ��������� '85,382  May-* ..100,693  June  103,004  July........ : :..ioi,058  August 103.062  September "....    93 245  T������tal ...,-761,694  '0 CENT "OASCARETS"  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure    Sick    Headache,    Constipation,  ,   Biliousness,   Sour   Stomach,   Bad  .  Breath���������Candy  Cathartic.  CASCADE NEWS  The lues of the Christina hotel  by fire last week was caused by the  explosion of a heater.  Mr.    and   Mrs.    McDougaU   and  family, of Greenwood,   visited  Cas  ���������*ade  on   Sunday.     They   lelt   for  Grand Forks on Tuesday.  Mr    and   Mrs.   E. E. Gibson, of  want yours, like so  many others, to  be received '  with    indifference   or  ! worse, and ten days after Christmas  to be cast-aside and "forgotten. '"  You take no such chance in giving The Youth's Companion for a  year.  ���������;   Did you ever know of  a home in  which    it * came am'ss, or of one in  his  Grand Forks, wYie visitors   in   Cas-  which it was not co.ispicuous on tbe  library table or in some one'shands  ail through the year?  It is worth while to make a gift  of that sort, and it is worth while.' to  receive it. too, for The Companion  illustrates the best traits-in American and Canadian life in   its stories  cde last week.  D. Rennie, of  Trail,   visit-id  family here last week.  He v. P. C. Hay man,. Dr. Acres,  Constable Staniield,. Game Warden  Al-ider, Mr. Hawthorne, and Mr*-.  Kennan, all of Grand Forks, were  Cascade visitors last week.  No odds how bad your liver, stomach or bowels; how much your head  aches,   how  miserable  you  are  from  constipation,   Indigestion,   biliousness  and sluggish bowels���������you always get  relief   with   Cascarets.     They   imme  ��������� diately'cleanse and regulate the stom^  ach, remove the,sour, fermenting food  and foul gases;  take the excess bile  from the- liver and carry off the con  stipated   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.  . The fortnightly meeting of the "d -k.etc.^ J*^ ** best stan-  Whist and Dance club last week I dar*-ls.,n ^������ articles and other con-  at liertois' hall was a/great success'. tr'out'uns,"'and combines the practi-  Visilurs weie present from L111 rier, Cil' a"<-i informing with the-enter-  Gilpin, Grind Fords, Grreenwojd, j taining and blood slirriiw  Trail   and   Nelson".    Mrs. Bennoiserl     If you do not know The Conipan-  ion as it is today, let us send you one  and . Mrs J. Wills were hostesses.  'Ihe prizes were won by A. Cookson,  of Nelson, and Mrs McDuug-ill, of  Greenwood.  The following pupils made perfect  E.W.Barrett  c^Luctioneer^  Sells Anything, Anywhere, Any Time.  Stocks a Specialty*  GRAND   FORKS, K(  or two current issues free-, that  you  may    thoroughly    test   the  paper's    D r_t .rJ.^  (lualil-v;    We   will   send   also   the  attendance at Uie public  .-chooi   for; Forecast for 1916.  October:  First primer, Freddie  lJ.,r j     Every new   subscriber who   sends  ent, Helen baundera; second primer  ' &���������>���������>;. ���������*,,.. ,*..��������� Hf,��������� .,      .  Victoria   Parent,    Gail    and   YVid.e: *:\~* ������      ?   7 '*   '^  Robertson;    first .reader,   Kenneth :ofl9!b wl" receive tree all the issues  Lindsay; t-econd reader, Emil    Carl-  for lhe resl of 1915 aiid   The   Com-  fon, Kenneth J.-ffr-rs,   M-iggie - R-n   j panion    Home   Calendar   for 191(3  The. Youth's Compamo.v,..  Boston, Mass.  New subscriptions received at this  oliice.  nie, Ethel Ritchie; third reader.  Theodore - Bertois. Marion Carlson,  Marjorie "Hodgan; fourth re-ul-r,  Lilian liertois, Ethel Carlson, Jean  Ferguson, John Hodgin, Rtioda  Jeff*-rs,J'*-s.--ie Ferguson, Roy Ritchie,  Eileen and Winnie Ritcbi-e. The  first place was gained by tbe fourth  reader elns-i with u percentage . at-  ,_tendauce of 100, that for the whole  school being 97.  Men,   are-you   aware   that MacDougall & MacDonald   are   ottering  10 per cent discount on their made  U--mensure suits and   overcoats   for  the    next    ten   days?    Call   in and  lt!u.ve your measure   while   you   can  -iiive money.  If Goes to The Home  Our paper goes to the home  and fs read and welcomed there.  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.  FOR SALE-FARM LAND  Just the Right Present  Don't take chances in'the   matter I     rv ������.   , ,      .  , n.   . ,r     "J-1"*-        I wu swelled heads are  worse   than  ot Christmas   presents.     \ou  don't  none.  $20 'J*-f ACRH-ThenldGralmin rn.ioli of  T 1 a^ "Cfs, at Ciisciulc, ciin bo pup.  chnsHd nt *���������>() p,.r ncro, if tultcti at once. W.  Iv. l-.sliiij,'  owner, Rosslniid.H. O.  AGENTS   WANTED  g'^pasilp-j^  1 T.<p.m^&&i.wM^*m>tt&!ii  1 IgSMftT8��������� CV0Ui *������������$".&  ��������� Foxes  m^mmm^ssmi  Gei"MopeMoncyMlor*fonrl^^B  Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Fur bearers collected in yoor ncotion  Slirp YOITK FUnS IHKKf-T to "SHUnERT'-flie lir<iPS������  \ll M,tte'pT' e"1,lU? l*nr 1 I���������i.se with an unblemishedrep-  k* S nJlB?.te:tisI-\mifor ,.IT10r,<-*���������������������������"' 'l tllir-l <>f ft century." a lone- sue-  ANDROTWI" ���������'���������'I'"-' s������������'l*.������?=.��������� Prompr.SATISPACTORY  H, nltTil ''lv returns. Write f.-r"CI)e febubtrt *>!*lpptr ,"  the only reliable.accurate market report and price list published  *    ^   ���������,. W-*1'" *������r it-NOW-lfs FREE  A. B. SHUBERT. Inc Is'27 WEST austin ave.  ^VH"^1 - * ������ Mi" Dept.C 87 CHICAGO, U.S.A  I ���������Tn���������1-f|-rr rr- ���������      1 !,,���������,������������������ ���������mmtJ    BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKI-;   your   rnpalrs   to   Armson, M-or*   re  Un  tf,airor-     T,,������   ���������*u,)*     r'������o1'   f"r  ">*���������    Mr-  J  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  H l"Jl$HZ9A*n -Pft'^KSnalrf for old Si���������v.-������  find    Kiinift'H  lmnd Sloro.  1^. C   PccKlium,   .-'connd-  FOR RENT-HOUSES  nOOj)   f|,.��������� room  house: two   lil<,,.|-.-.  1   jio.-t i.iiiec.   Apply this ollicc...  l-riiri  ssurm  usmess  dA 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 shop with you���������  become regular customers���������  if they are invited to do so.  Your competitor's advertising is- an influence which  must be offset if you are to  maintain your trade.  Not  to  advertise   regulaily   to  the readers of  'HE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is   to  leave your  business unprotected.    ." ,  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising.  You  owe it to yourself to get- tlie  most for your  money, the best  goods   and   the   best    service.  And   if you   find   that your inclination is to   shop   where   you  are invited to shop  rather  than  continue   to  be  a  customer of  the  shop  which   never   solicits  your good-will, you   need   have  no  compunction  of conscience.  hop Where You Are  Invited to Shop iff HE    SUN,   GBAND   FORKS,   BT������  1/-'  1&  PERSONALS.  Ontario Women.  Chatham, Ont.���������"Some time ago I had  S general breakdown.   Ifc terminated iu  quite ^a  bad  case.  Dr. Pierce's Favor-  ite Prescription was  ������rccommendcd to  f mc by a friend who  | used ifc and received  (much benefit. I be-  4gan taking it and in  j six months I was  i completely cured of  pi  1  Hi  S/e.  return of sumo. I  can recommend I his  medicine as being good, if one will give it  a fair trial."���������Mns. John' Ackeiit, G7  Edgar St., Chatham, Ont. ������.���������A^--  Afc the first symptoms of any derangement at any period of life the one safe  really helpful remedy is Dr. Pierce's  Pavorilo Prescription.  Thousands of women in Canada have  taken it with unfailing success.  ��������� Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a  true friend to women in times of trial.  For headache, _ backache, hob flashes,  mental depression, dizziness, fainting  spells, lassitude and exhaustion, women  should never fail to take this tried aud  true woman's medicine.   -  Prepared from nature's roofs and  herbs, ifc conlains no alcohol or narcotic,  nor any harmful ingredient. In either  tablet or liquid form. Write Dr. Pierce,  Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.J to-day for  free medical advice.  Giants in the Garden of Eden  A  story  of  how  the   2nd  Dorsets  engaged* the Stamboul Guards in the  Persian  Gulf is told  in  a'letter received by Mrs. Woolfries, of Church  Knowle (Dorset, Eng.), from her son,  whose death from wounds has since  been reported   on   the hospital   ship  Madras.    "I- don't think I have told  you where we are in this country, as,  of course,  I am not allowed  to,  but  we are really at present in (he .Garden   of Eden.    All you can  see  for  miles and miles are date trees, which  run  about  a mile  inland;  and  when  we leave that there is the open desert  for thousands of-miles, which is now-  covered with water for several miles.  We had to march 15 miles the other  day, and the water was up round our  waists.   .-  .   .   Four days the battle  lasted.   ...   .   It was all the best of  the Turkish army, and the prisoners  wo  captured    told  us  they  were  all  picked    men.    You should have seen  them���������big, smart men they are;  G ft.  li  in.,  was   tho  shortest  man  I  saw  amongst them.   It was what they call  the Stamboul Guards. But still,  with  all their uest men, they could not get  the best of the English, and they never  will. Our regiment is pretty well done  up after the last battle.    We have always been in the thick of it from the  start."  If you arc visiting Toronto, or live hero, you arc welcome to/come vto our-  .offices and read scores of original testimonials from reputable men and women  -wiio have used this treatment.    If you cannot come wo   will   send   Booklet   conlainirjg-  Sworn .Testimony from those who have been helped and benefited. *~  E>  .-OF CANADA,/LIMITED*  Suite 14, Cosgrave Building, 163 Yonge Street, TORONTO, ClMWjA.  Conserve Resources  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets not only  the original but the best Lillle Liver Pills,  first put up over 40 years ago, by Dr. It. V.  Pierce,-have been vmch imitated but never  equaled, as thousands attest. They're  purely vegetable, vbeing made up of concentrated and refined medicinal principles extracted from the roots of American  plants. Do nofc gripe. One or two for  stomach corrective, three or four for  cathartic.  Corns cripple the feet and make  walking a torture, yet sure relief in  the shape of I-Iolloway's Corn Cure  is within reach of all.  More Bombastic Talk From Kaiser  "A French torpedo boat-has captured near Tripoli a sailing vessel flying the Greek' flag. Aboard her were  a few Turks and $20,000 in German  coin, a number of scimita'rs and other  Oriental gifts, and an cngroSsed cas  Conservation of All Our'Resources of j  .Vital Necessity During War  Times  Sir Edward Carson in his stirring  manifesto on the first year of the war  from the British viewpoint says tliat  nobody knows how long the struggle  will continue, but that the allies will  never agree to peace until all their demands are satisfied.  That, is the situation in plain language- 'The only thing that can bring-*  about peace without the attainment  of the object each country is fighting  for is exhaustion, 'or a decisive .beating. The character of the warfare  and    the    employment  of such vast  Little  Mldd  kct containing the following letter in ] mmibers of   troops preclude the pos-  Two Wheat Heads on Single Stalk  North Dakota has the queerest as  ���������well as perhaps the largest, grain crop  ever raised in any country of like area.  In the southeast corner of the state  there are whole fields in which there  are two heads to the stallc.  Farmers who came to North Dakota  from Indiana, Illinois, and Iowa are  unable to account for the growth, except that it is a freak of nature resulting from exceptionally .fine growing weather following a rainy period.  ' They say that they never heard of'  such a growth in the states in which  they formerly lived. Pioneer North  Da'kotans say the thing is new to  them; too-  The double heads, in practically all  cases, are full size and the kernels  are, well tilled. In some instances the  double growth will mean almost  double the ordinary crop, which  would greatly increase the 116,'-'.00,-  00.0 bushel government wheat estimate  for the state, a yield that sets a new  record.  Arabic from  the kaiser to  the  chief  of the Senoussi tribe:  "Praises to the most high God-  Emperor William, son of Charle-  mange, Allah's envoy and Islam's protector to the Illustrious Chief of Senoussi: Y\Te pray God to lead our army  to victory. Our will is that thy-valorous warriors shall expel the infidels  from the tribe belonging to the true  believers and their commander. To  this end we send the arms and money,  and the tribe chiefs of our.common  foes, whom Allah annihilates, shn.ll  bow before thee.   So be it.   William."  "Minard's "Liniment Co.. Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������I had a "Bleeding Tumor  on my face for a long time'and tried  a number of remedies without auy  good results. I was advised to trv  MINARD'S LINIMENT, and after using several bottles it made a complete  cure, and it healed all up and disappeared altogether.  DAVID  HENDERSON,  Belleisle Station, Kings Co., N.B.,  Sept. 17,-1904.  Miller's Worm Powders w'll not only  expel worms from the system, but will  induce healthful conditions of the system under which worms can ro longer  thrive. Worms keep a child in a continual state of restlessness and pain,  and there can be no comfort for the  little one until the cause of suffering-  be removed, which can be easily done  by the use of these powders, than  which there is nothing more effective.  "Do you see that strong, healthy  looking man over there?"  "I was just admiring his physique."  "Tlie doctors gave him up years  ago."  "You surprise me."  "Yes. They found they couldn't get  anything out of him."  John Grier Hibben, president of  Princeton University, said at the Lake  Mohonk arbitration conference: "The  day is not yet come when violence and  oppression will melt aw;>y before right  like the plumber's bill. Like, I repeat, the plumber's bill. For a plumber, yen know, once presented to a  millionaire a bill foi^ $100 for mending  a pipe. 'But the millionaire handed  the plumber a dollar note and said  serenely: 'Receipt that bill fo vours in  full.'  " 'But���������but���������'   said   tlie   plumber.  "'Receipt it in full,' the millionaire  repeated. 'I used to be a plumber hit-  self.*  The plumber at this gave "a great  start, receipted the bHl and handed  the   millionaire   50   cents   change."  sibility of a .single engagement deci  sivo'iu its nature. The struggle may,  aud will, be marked by many great  individual conflicts, but the chief factor will be the endurance of the belligerents: the nation, or combination of  nations, with the superior staying  power will emerge victorious.   -  It is up to us all to aid in the result  by every possible conservation of our  resources. The Germans have eliminated waste, aud are thereby that  much better prepared to continue the  struggle; without this genius for organizing the Austro-German forces  would today be in a desperate position in all likelihood.   .  There are 'countless ways wherein  we might profitably emulate the enemy. The matter, cf alcoholic consumption is one of these, it is undeniable that -money spent, for liquor  ordinarily brings no return of usefulness to the consumer or purchaser,  So far as concerns the consumer.the  money is completely wasted, its expenditure resulting merely in the gratification of an appetite. The government gets a certain tax from the manufacture and sale of liquor, and this is  often advanced as an economic argument, but the remainder of the'cost  is purely a drain on the resources of  the individual, and thus also the nation, without any useful return to  either.  Would not the present be an auspicious time to begin a movement to  impress upon all the advantages from  a personal and'"a patriotic standpoint  of abstaining from liquor? The sheer  waste of moaey in Canada in the purchase and consumption of liquor, to  say nothing of its other undeniable effects, at a time when every good  citizen should be straining every  nerve to conserve the resources of the  country is lamentable. Do we like  our beverage better than our country?  Do we care less for Canada than the  average German cares for the fatherland?���������-Ottawa'. Citizen.  *  It's -what's  inside  the cup that counts.  I  -ONTARIO .VETERINARY-*COLLEGE  110   UNIVERSITY .AVE.- - ;   - ^  - ���������. ^TORONTO,  CANADA  Under  the   control   of  the  Department   of Agriculture  of  Ontario.  Affiliated.-with  tho  University, of Toronto.  COLLEGE    RE-OPENS    FRIDAY,    1ST    OCTOBER,    1915  CALENDAR VH"  SENT ON APPLICATION.,  E.   A.   A.''. GRANGE.   V.S..   M.Sc.  Principal.  CHILDHOOD DANGERS  No symptoms that indicate any of  tiie ailments of childhood should" be  allowed to pass without prompt attention. The little ailment may soon become a serious one and perhaps a little life passes out. If Baby's Own  Tablets are kept in the house minor  troubles can, be promptly cured and  serious ones averted. The Tablets  can be given to the new-born babe as  well as the growing child. Thousands  of mothers use no other medicine for  their little ones. They are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 2o  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Virtues  of the   Homely   Onion  Onions supply a   complete   cure in  themselves for cold, as well as being a  ,.wonderful remedy in cases of .insomnia.   An onion cure breakfast includes  a poached egg on toast,��������� three table-  WINNIPEG GRAIN EXCHANGE  -     Licensed and Bonded Dealers'  DIRECTORY  A clergyman had taught an old man  in his parish lo read, and found him  an apt. pupil. Calling at the cottage  some time after he found only the  wife at home. ' *  "How's John?" asked ho.  "He  is   well,  thank  you,"  wife.  "How does he get on witli  ing?"  "Nicely, sir."  "Ah, I suppose he can read his Bible  comfortably now?"  '���������Bible, sir! BJess you, he was out  of the Bible and into the sporting  papers long ago!"  said   his  Iiis re.-.d-  coffee. Luncheons of sandwiches made  of brown bread, buttered, and filled  with line chopped raw onion, seasoned  with salt and pepper make the second  meal on the schedule.  - For the supper, the onion may be  fried as for breakfast, and eaten with  a chop and a baked potato. The efficacy of onions is well known to the  singers of Italy and Spain, who eat  the mevery day to improve the quality  of their voices~anrt keep them smooth.  Onion plasters are prescribed to break  up hard coughs. They arc made ot  fried onion placed between two slices  of old muslin. The plaster is kept  quite hot until the patient is snugly  in bed, when it is placed on the chest,  to "stay over night. Onion syrup is  claimed by some to be unequalled as  a cure for a bad ccld in the head.  Over   16,000  Farmer Shareholders are behind  Spoonfuls    Of fried onions and a CUp Of ���������you when you consign your grain orsell on track to  THE GRAIN GROWERJ^GRAIN CO.. LTD..  160 McDermot St.,  Winnipeg, or  100   Douglas  .,     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, bend  for descriptive literature.   Some territory still opeu  for local agency.  It Is In Demand.���������So great is. tbe  "demand for Dr. Thomas' Eclecfric Oil,  that a large factory is kept continually  busy making and bottling it. To be  in demand shows popular appreciation  of this preparation, which stands at  the head of proprietary compounds as  the leading Oil in the market, and it  is generally admitted that it is deserving of the lead.  A new electric fan to be placed in  a window to ventilate a room can be  regulated to supply any amount of air  desired and throw its current in any  direction.  Cure  Guaranteed  Never known to fail,  acts   without  pain  in  2-t hours. Is soothing,  healing;     takes    the  sting   right out.   No remedy so quick,  safe  and   sure   as   Putnam's   Painless  Corn Extractor. Sold everywhere���������25c  per bottle.  W. N.U. 1071  When I came out of church on Sunday I found my horse fast asleep in  the shed.  Why, he couldn't hear the sermon  there,'could Le?  "Another new hat! You should  really save your . money, with the  price of everything going up."  "But why? The longer I save it,  the less I can buy/with it,"  Minard's  where.  Liniment for sale every.  "What makes you think you're qualified to run a hotel?" inquired the man  behind the desk.  "Well," confided the applicant, "I've  had a summer home for fifteen years,  and all my friends have automobiles."  "Today, for the first time, I was  really delighted to hear my neighbor's  piano going," remarked the observer  in Musical America.  "Something worth listening to, I  suppose?"  "I should say so. I heard the instalment man taking it away.  That Dr. Chase's Ointment  actually cures even the worst  cases of itelling, bleeding and  protruding piles we "know for a  certainly, because of experience with thousands of cases.  To prove tills to you wc shall  send you a sample box free, if  you enclose a two-cent stamp  to pay postage, and mention  this paper.  "Ednianson,    Bates   &    Co.,  * Limited,  Toronto.  B  Lady���������These strawberries are quite  green.  Peddler���������Well, mum, they're just  from the country.  mmmsmmmmssiBHmmmmam,  xmsfimsgxmmmmm DAVID LLQYD  GEORGE MAKES STIRRING APPEAL  In Addressing the Goal Miners, Urging a Greater Production   of  Coal, he  Pointed out that it is the British Miner Helping  the British Sailor,' that is a Big, Factor in the War  Mr. David Lloyd George has made, the Grey Sky-School.  many important and eloquent speeches  since the war began, but few of them  have equalled in.effect that .which he  made' to the coal miners in London  on-July 21, when he appealed for a  greater production of coal. Here are a  few of his-chief points:  -v We  are  short  'of  coal  in  a  great  crisis.  We are suffering from the patriot-  Ism of the miner. A quarter of a million of them have gone into the fighting line:  Coal is everything for us. Our 350,-  000 casualties were inflicted by German coal.  Parlies have ��������� disappeared for the  time being. There are two new parties  now���������optimists- and pessimists���������Uie  Blue Sky School and the Grey Sky  School.  i j. ��������� In my opinion the sky is mottled.  \* The events in the east mean that a  larger share than ever of the burden-  of the struggle will be cast upon the  shoulders of England.  - Victory means the-fate of freedom  for ages to come. .-Freedom implies  the right to Uiirk, for others to defend,   fs that fair?  After praising the miner as"a worker, a politician, a singer, a "footballer,  a soldier, the minister of munitions  '��������� went on to say  We' are short of .coal to run the  country in a great crisis. The demand 'for coal is greater than ever.  The supply of labor is less than ever.  In  times pi peace    coal'  is    the  most important element in the industrial- life  of the  country. - The  blood  ���������which  courses  through  the  veins  of  industry in this  country is made by  . distilled coal.    In peace and    in war  King Coal is the paramount lord of  industry.    It enters into every article  < of consumption and of utility.  It. is our real international coinage. We buy goods abroad, food.and  raw material. .We pay not in gold,  wo pay in coal. Wo pay in diamonds,  except that they are black, and not  in gold.  Coal brings meat and -bread to us  -from the Argentine. It" pays across  .., tlii counter there for it- out of its  own pocket. We cannot do without  coal. In war it is life -for us and  death for our foes. It not merely  fetches and carries for-us; it (makes  the material and the machinery which  it transports.  It   bends,  it   molds,     it   fills 'the  weapons of Avar.    Steam.means coal.  Rifles    mean    coal.    Machine,   guns  ���������������������������moan coal.   Cannon mean coal. Shells  ,-are .made with coal.. Shells are filled  ��������� with coal.    The* very explosive inside  them  is  coal,  arid  then  coal carries  them on right into the battlefield to  help our men- ������������������'"���������  Coal is  everything for us, and we  want more of it to win victory. Coal  is the most terrible of enemies, and  it is the most potent of friends. You  read that terrible casualty list given  ���������   out by the .prime .minister the other  day.    Three hundred and fifty thousand   British    soldiers.    Tliey   were  .   casualties   inflicted   by  German  coal,  by the Westphalian miner,    working  in  co-operation    with    the  Prussian  engineer���������without   stint,  without  re-  - serve;-'" wtihout    regulation,    putting  their strength    at the    disposal    of  their Fatherland.   Coal did that.     ^  Yes,  and  when  you  find  the  German  Hag    banished  from    the  face  ..'"1     of the seas, who has done it?    The  .'British miner   helpinc*     the   British  sailor. ���������,.���������������������������-  I have stood  on Beachy Head.  It  is t? fine sight in days of war.    You  will  read  in  the  papers  about    the  advance of the German legions,    and  '.���������-'���������"    about  "their    gigantic"  armies,    and  ,       there  you . will see  scores  of    great  V .  British      ships '   tranquilly    gliding  through  the   waters   without  any "in-1  terference.   . '  ' Why? Coal propels them, and  coal protects them. For if you will  only look for a ..short time you will  see a British battleships tearing  along. You may not see the coal  smoke, because the coal comes .from  South Wales. But you know it is  there, for you see the vessel tearing  along, and you know there is coal  in its bunkers, and you know, if the  need arises,-, those mighty cannon on  its decks 'will be filled with distilled coal that will scatter destruction to.the foes of our country.  Then Mr. Lloyd George dwelt upon the importance of the miner and  went on:     ' ' ,  It is the fact that the country is  in. peril that prompts the appeal to  all classes^ tp^ set aside every regula--  tion. Can anyone doubt, reading the  '*' ne\vs intelligently, that-the situatioii  Is a serious, if not a perilous one.  I speak with trepidation when I refer to this.  There used to be a naval school  and a military school, a naval school  which depended entirely upon the  sea and upon the navy "to protect us  agair.sf"invasion, and it was called  the. Blue Water School.- The new  parties are the Blue Sky School and'  Let me tell, you what I,think nboub  the* sky. The sky is mottled. There  are some people wno can see nothing but tlie black menace iu the sky,  and they imagine it- shows a lack of  foresight to look -at the wide  stretches of blue still smiling in the  heavens.  1here are some, on the other hand,  who fix their gaze rigidly on tbe  clear azure* above the seas. Tbey  cleem it disloyal to take any note  of the dark thunder clouds that are  rolling lip iu the east, and the grey  sky which is hanging so heavily over-  the devoted plains of Flanders and  of France.  But sky staring is not enough for  us. We have to put forth, all our  strength. The- events in the east,  whatever thoy mean, - portend that;  they mean'that a 'larger share than  ever of the burden ot" this struggle  [will.be cast upon- -the shoulders of  Britain. . Do not shrink from it. We  must pay thg price of victory if wc  mean to get it- .  Victory has its jjrice. -It is'no use  calling-attention to the cost we have  incurred���������hundreds of thousands of  casualties and millions of men gathered together to go into the battlefield; thousands of millions of expenditure ��������� which we are . incurring.  Tho one question is, whether it is  enough. It is no use trying to  bridge a, 12 foot stream with an 11 foot  plank.  We have but one question to ask  ourselves���������we of all marks, of" all  J grades, ami of all trades���������are we  doing enough to secure victory, because victory means life for our  country?    (Hear, hear).  It nie'ans the fate of freedom for  ages to come.. There is no price  which is too great for us to pay  that is within our power. There is  too much disposition to, cling ^on to  the amenities of peace. Business as  usual, enjoyment as usual, fashions,  lockouts, strikes, ca-cauny, spree.-*,  all as usual. Wages must -..go up,  profits must also improve, but prices  must at^all costs be kept down.  Freedom after all implies the right  to shirk. Freedom implies the right  for you to enjoy and for others to  defend you. Is that freedom?. War  i: like a fever, a deadly fever, and  the rules which -are applicable in  health are utterly unsuited ,to a fever.  Restraints 'which"would be irksome,  stupid and unnecessary when a-man  is healthy, are essential to save his  life in a fever.*  What is the use of the patient say-  ing, "I must have meat as usual,  drink as usual, in fact, more than  usual, because I am thirstier than  usual. I have a high temperature,  so I am more parched than, usual:  there is a greater strain on my  strength, so I really ought to have  more than usual. If I want to go out  why should I be confined to that  little bed?    Freedom    above   all."  "But you die." "Ah,", .he says- "It  is more glorious to die a free man  than to live in bondage." Let Britain  be beaten and. discredited and dishonored, but let no man say.that any  Briton during the war. was ever  forced to do anything for his country  except that which was pleasing in his.-  own sight. ��������� Ah, victory is not oh.  that road.     , -  The trenches are not all in Flan-1  ders; every pit is a trench in this war,  a ^labyrinth of trenches; .;every workshop'is a rampart, every,yard which  can"turn out the munitions of war is  a fortress; /picks, shovels, lathes,'  hammers, they are f.s much the weapons of this great war of European  liberty as tho bayonet, the rifle and  the machine gun. That man who  does not handle them with all his  strength is failing as much in hvs  duty ���������' "���������- ���������--"-    "  Most of Those at  Front Are Leaving  . Pay on Credit  Canadian soldiers at the front, including those who are now prisoners  of war in Germany, are-piling up quite  a tidy little savings account with.the  Canadian government. The pay allowance to the Canadians is in ..most  cas^<- being held to their credit at  the London paymaster's off ice,' as" the  men at the front have little oppo'rtun-  ify to spend money while in the war  zone, and prefer to leave all but a  small portion of it lo their credit in  London. According lo advices received  at the militia department from Lon-.  don, a considerable portion of this accumulated pay was recently invested,  on the request of the soldiers, in bonds  sold by the British,.government in connection- with  the  recent war loan.  The Canadian prisoners of war in  Germany are also accumulating a  government credit at the rate of  about 75 cents .per day. -The. pay allowance of those men from the government is being continued - while  tb.6y are prisoners, but it is impracticable -to forward it to them in Germany, and tho monthly-amount due  them is being regularly placed to  their, credit, less the shilling'per day  or' $1.75 per week, which is being  forwarded through'the ��������� Britsh war  office through arrangement with the  United States consul-general at Berlin. Tbe war office is forwarding a'  shilling per day to- British soldiers  who are prisoners in Germany, and it  was not thought wise "to-**" allow a  larger sum to the Canadian fellow-  prisoners for~spending money.  STRIKIiNG  VINDICATION  OF  STRENGTH  OF NAVY  The German Fleet/Might as well  have  been   Captured  or  Destroyed for all the-Service it has been able to Render the  Huns Since the Outbreak of Hostilities  Had Admiral Mahan lived to see the ��������� guns,   in the micl-t or f hi-, c���������*���������*���������   ,,  begmniug of the second year of the j Britsh navy contimms^o do its fnai'u  Russian Wheat  Granaries in Southern Russia Over-,,  .loaded With Grain ���������  Grain dealers and cereal farmers  will be interested in a report recently,  made _ from Petrograd by Commercial Attache Baker. He says'that the  granaries- of. estates and farms in  Southern Russia arc overloaded with  grain left over from the last crop.  The grain can be moved only within  the limits of the same district, not  from 'one district to, another,'.the object of such restriction,is to prevent  speculation. In the section' named  growers of wheat and rye have riot  been subjected-to any embarrassment  in L.consequence of not being able to  ship from Odessa this' year. The  demand ,from Russia itself has proved  unexpectedly large. The,banks have  assisted farmers and estate owners to  hold unsold portions of their grain.  There has been no need for sacrifice  sales, and the prices paid have been  satisfactory, if the route through the  Dardanelles should be opened, probably, no sudden cr heavy oversea  export ��������� "movement from Odessa would  develop. The necessity of holding  backlaz-ge supplies as food, together  with the fact that the freight service  is largely given up to military work,  would make any rapid movement of  wheat to Odessa '.unlikely','..and as. the  financial position of Russia makes it  desirable that existing high prices for  grain should be fairly well upheld,  since grain is Russia's best cash asset  the government woul ' probably dis-  hcourage any sudden heavy export  movement such as might tend seriously to depres*. the world's wheat  markets.  world war he would have found in the  events of the first year the most striking vindication yet recorded of the influence of 'sea powev upon liistory.  Except for the British navy, Germany today would be master of .the  world. Germany's marvellous preparedness, combined with her unparalleled military resources, gave the,Teutonic allies a commanding advantage  that all the rest of Europe could not  have withstood had land warfare alone  been able to determine the result.  But for the British domination of the  seas the war would be over and civilization prostrate before triumphant  German militarism.  What has been accomplished by  British se*a power has been carried  through without a single conspicuous  achievement. There has been no decisive battle. Not a single dreadnought has yet been in action except  against land defences, or has sighted  a hostile flag' at sea. None the less  the work of the- British navy as a  whole is the one-decisive factor in the  war.  German commerce has disappeared  from the ocean, and hundreds of thousands of tons of German ships are  rusting,at their piers. Except in a  clandestine fashion.Germany is cut off  from all trade wtih the outside world  an'd compelled to manufacture for herself whatever she needs for military  or civil purposes. ..Only her Baltic  ports are open.- One by one her .colonies; have dropped away, and month  by month her isolation is more complete. The military consequences of  that isolation will become more and  more important'as the war proceeds.  Since the battle cruiser engagement  in the North Sea, in which the Blucher  was destroyed, British sea power is  no'Joriger openly challenged by Germany, which is satisfied to wage a furtive submarine warfare against un:  armed merchant ships and keep Von  Tirpitz's navy snugly hidden in the  Kiel Gariah-beyond the range of British  .work without interruption, while the  losses sustained by Britsh shipping  through submarine. warfare are without real importance" as affecting"the  outcome of the wa--\  British and French commerce continues because the German's cannot  command the sea. The Allies have the  manufacturing resources of the world  to draw upon. ���������More than a million  soldiers have been landed in Franco  under naval convoy without the loss  of a single transport British colonial  troops are transported from every,  quarter of the globe as freely as in  times of peace. The operations at the  Dardanelles have been made possible  only by, the Britsh navy, and but for  the British navy Russia would not be  able to obtain the supplies of ammunition and guns without which no further resistance could, be made to tho  German advances. Most of the splendid courage and devotion of the  French people in this conflict would ���������-  have been futile had not the British  navy enabled the French government  to supply the equipment in which the  army was so fatally deficient at tho  beginning of the war. -  Much has been made by captious  critics of the failure of the British  fleet to "capture or destroy", the German fleet as it was ordered to do when  the war began. But the German fleet  might as well have been captured or  destroyed for all the service it has  been able ���������'.to render to the empire and  to German arms. .A fleet whicli is. so  completely overmatched that to Invite  battle is to invite destruction is practically non-existent for all the purposes to' which sea power can be put  in time of war.  Whether the British naval officers  have done all they could.or less than  they should, the fact remains that  British sea power has saved the Allies  from defeat, and that if Germany is  finally crushed, it is British sea power that will have determined the issue.  ���������New York World.  Loss Due to Weeds  Some Systematic Effort Should Be  Made to Grapple Successfully  With the Problem  The loss to the farmer from weeds  generally is obvious enough to the  most superficial observer. Any weed  takes up as much space" in a field, and  [draws to itself as much of the sustenance afforded by the cultivated soil, as  a grain stalk does, ami it represents,  therefore, a dead or'unrequited loss to  the owner of the crop. One.of the distinguishing marks of good as contrasted with poor farming is the comparative absence of weeds, and a large  part of the time and attention of students in agricultural colleges is devoted  to learning how'to grapple successfully -with "this obstacle to success in  farming. "X  No practical farmer needs to be iri-  ,    formed that certain weeds are spec-  _    as -the soldier   who runs away   *aiiy hard to eradicate, because they  from the battle at the front. j mav be propagated by means of under-  What happened the other oay? The i ground stems as well as seeds; among  New Zealand battalions and ine Aus-jtne.se are the well known Canada sow  trahans were    expecting   a. Turkish i thistle, the couch grass, and the per-  attack. What was the effect upon  them? No man would go on the sick  list. Not all the doctors of the regiment could persuade them; . there  was no shirking; they said, "Not until the attack is over and we have  finished tlie Turks, not until then  will we go into the hospital." That  is the spirit which alone will enable  us to win through. Nothing short cf  it will achieve victory.  Tiie peril is a great one, the peril  is an immediate one, but if the democracy of Britain rise to the occasion, they, will once more triumph  over all the forces of despotism in  Europe. Nothing we can say can  possibly do more to convince the  people of this 'country of the danger  than the facts that appear from day  to day in the papers; not the headlines, please, pass them over. Read  the news, please, and the men who,  after doing that,  do  not  understand  ennial sow thistle- Except by frequent  disturbance by plough or disk harrow  ina dry, hot spell, it is extremely difficult to kill couch grass, because a  small fragment of the underground  stem at once becomes a new plant.  The same is true of the Canada thistle,  which has the additional fault of being  capable of producing intense irritation  by its prickles.  The perennial sow thistle has become a very formidable pest in Western Canada. It has there devastated  a large amount of fertile land, and it  bids fair .to cause losses running well  up into millions of dollars, unless  some means of checking its ravages  are found and applied. It is very productive of seed.*?, which ripen just before the grain is ready to cut, and it  spreads also by means of its underground stem, pieces of which quickly  take root and become new plants. Cultivation   causes   the   sow     thistle   to  befie^nlhout one'ro^on ?������ J 8"p'i-ead,"u������les8 it succeeds in killing it  deacI to tell them. ^ |Iu -^"-toba, according to the Winrii  Americans Know Canada  This, country is so near Canada, and  so thoroughly informed concerning the  extent, resources and progress of its  neighbor- across the northern boundary, that it has no doubts about the  future of Canadian finances. Thousands of Americans have visited the.  principal cities of the Dominion since  the war began, and they are well  aware of the conditions existing  there. Such facts explain the great  rush to buy notes of the Canadian  government offered in the Nov,* York  market. Americans know Canada.  They do not have to-rely upon second  hand information about that country.  ���������Cleveland Leader.  peg Tribune, many fields of grain are  this year'riot worth cutting on account  of -its prevalence, and unless systematic efforts are made to extirpate it  the loss will be greater with each succeeding year.���������Toronto Globe.  Trees can be protected from injury  by animals by keeping the surrounding ground clean and coaling their  trunks with a whitewash containing  Paris green.  Lightning" Rods  Annual Loss to Farmers by Lightning  Is  Very  Large *  The annual loss inflicted on farmers, by lightning is in the aggregate t  .very large, and it is a matter of the  utmost importance to them to-ascertain definitely whether this loss is preventable. For all practical purposes,  the efforts to discover or invent some  means, of safeguarding, isolated buildings date from the time when Benjamin Franklin discovered the identity  of electricity and, lightning, more than  a century and a half ago.  Franklin was the first to suggest  the practicability of protecting buildings from lightning by erecting-on  their highest points iron conductors  communicating with ^.he ground. His  theory on the subject was all right,  but defects, in construction made the  lightning rode so ineffective and often  dangerous, that they were for a longtime utterly, and not. unreasonably,  discredited. There is now good reason"' to believe .that, as Professor  Day shows, a trustworthy system of  protection by m.eans of metal rod conductors lias.been devised, and may be  inexpensively utilized.  There is good sense in the suggestion that in most cases, the conducting rod being itself perfect, the farmer  should himself affix it to his house  or barn. ��������� The directions_given in UV.  published bulletins are easily followed, and the reasons for the various  steps are easily understood. The two  points to be kept in view are that the  rod should be absolutely continuous,  and that the lower end should be sunk  sufficiently deep in the ground to  reach permanently moist earth, and  the moister the better. A few years  ago, when the tower of the Toronto  city hall was struck by lightning, the  Globe published a theory put forward  by an ordinary farmer with a bent for  investigation. He maintained the direction taken by the electric current  indicated that a water course must  have passed from northwest to southeast under the site of the present  building, and maintained that to insure perfect safety for the hall '*.  would not he difficult to obtain practical results from its application.���������'  Toronto Globe.  A Suggestion  Practical     Information     Should     F3o  Available   For the  Young   Yen       t  Who   Wish  to   Turn   to (,  Farming  There will bo a movement- towards  the land during the next few years, ���������  and many young men will be investing  their available resources' in intelligence, brawn and money in a piece 6������f  land.   "  To the average man who has n���������*.*���������.  been through the mill, the problem of  acquiring the land and the course to  follow in order to make the investment pay, is a knotty one.  Tf.ke  the yong man  with   *. good  Wc Had to Fight  We could rot have remained neutral  in this struggle without betraying our  obligations not merely to the nations  with whom wc are allied, but to the  whole cause of civilization in Europe.  England neutral or indifferent while  Belgium was being ravaged, while  Germany poured out her wrath and  her frightfuluess upon the innocent  population of France, and stamped her  military despotism upon a.. Europe,  would have boon an England which  Englishmen would have despised and  the whole world would have flouted.���������  Westminster Gazette.  Building a concrete tank titled with  a window, a Scotch doctor succeeded  in getting a number of motion photographs of otters und other under water animals.  knowledge of agriculture who has  trom one thousand to two thousand  dollars in the bank and who decides to  go out for himself on a half section.  A thousand dollars is a neat sum iu  cash these days, but it dwindles quickly when spread over the purchase'of  land, implements, horses and seed. So  does twice that sum, but it must be admitted that tha". amount of cash  should, in the nature of things, give  an intelligent, hardworkng young man  a chance to make a start* on a piece of  land, and such a prospective farmer  should be given every chance.  . He finds in making enquiries, tha*.  land can be rented cheap, and probably wilh an option to buy aftsr a  given time. Then he sets un an inventory of his recessary equipment, an I  having done this he endeavors in-formulate a system of farming to follow  for reliable and quick return.*-*.  That is a big problem, and it should  not devolve wholly' on the uninitiated  man who is looking for a start in  farming.   .  Our agricultural departments would  rem'.er a signal service to tho young  men of Canada by carefully applying  themselves lo Ihc solution of this problem. Taking a reasonable amount of  cash, they could formulate a plan  whereby ibis cash could be used ' >  the very best advant.-.ge in giving ith  owner a start in farming. That docs  not merely mean a **upe*iical !*tate-  ment of the price of the land and Unkind of crrps to grow and how to cultivate. II means first the mo:,f. economical use of this, sum it^ ���������.-et (ho  land, under present conditions governing tho availability of land, then each  step, just as the prospective 'buyer  should take it, shouh". be fully discussed.  There is a great dearth nf this kind  of practical information and much o'.*  great value could he put in i.vail-  able form ou the subject of getting  the young man with a small anioim*;  of capital on to the land.���������Farm and  Ranch Review.  Indignant   Customer-��������� Marbcr,   why  did you drop that towel on my face?  Barber���������Because  it '.'.as  hot,  sir.  Sir John French has a double in  the person of a respected tradesman of  Anncntieres, named llcnriot. Tho  likeness* is said to bo remarkable,  while in other re/ipeels, such as'  height and manner, the similarity is  very pronounced. M. Menriot" is  known as "Jc perc French," and |s  very prc-ud of tho distinction thrust,  upon him. It is his fervent wish that,  one day he' may have the honor.of  meeting his illustrious double.  S' THE   SUiV    GRAND   .FORKS,   B: C.  If  <'-*  I.-  I  NEWS OF THE CITY  An effort is being made to induce a  company which has a large contract  to supply the allies with potatoes  and vegetables to establish one of its  "evaporating plants here." Negotiations have reached a stage where the  successful termination of the scheme  depends on the price the company  is willing to pa)', for the potatoes  and vegetables. ������������������ It is expected  that a representative of the company will arrive in the city tomorrow for the purpose of making the-  final decision.  Despita th" fact that a story from  the coast suggpsts that the last spike  of the Kettle Valley Ilove mountain  . line will be driven in mid November,  says the Penticton Herald, it does  not seem probable, according to reports gathered here, that steel laying  and hridgp construction will bp finished much before Christ map, if by  that time even.  mas   presents,  and  invite your inspection and patronage.   A cafeteria  will also   be open   from 3 p.m. to 8 j  p.m., and   both   light   lunches and ,  supper will be  served.    Please note '  the date and place, and come.  Caugbey McCallum, R-ilph Cook  and Auley Monroe, of this city,  members of the 47to battalioii at  New Westminster, will probably leave  the coast for the east tomorrow. It  is expected that they will ,sail from  Montreal on the 13tb. \V. J. Cook  left for New Westminster on Tuesday to bid his son good-bye.  George Frankovitch, formerly 'of  this city, who now lives in  Butte, Mont., has obtained a United  States patent for an improved appliance to be used in fastening railway rails to the ties.. The inveti  tor is a brother of M. Frankovitch,  of this city.  Malcolm Morrison and Mr?. M. F  Kraus, both of this city, wpre mar  ried in Cplvillc. Wash , on Wprlnes  day, November 3 Mr. Morrison is  one of the best known ex-employees  of the Canadian Pacific railway in  the province, and the bride has con-  ducted a rooming house in this city  _for the past sixteen or seventeen  years. Mr. and Mrs'. Morrison will  make their home in this city. Their  friends extend their congratulations.  Official -news has been received  that Major H". F. Anderson has  been killed while fighting with the  expeditionary toice in the near east.  Mis." Anderson, who is left wilh two  daughters, lives at Kettle Valley.  J. M. Caron died at his home in  the North addition on Thursday  night,' after a short illness of typhoid  fever. Deceased was about forty  years of age, and is survived hy a  wife and a family of three children,  He 'was employed at the Granby  smelter at the time of bis death, being shift boss in the converter room,  and had lived in the city for about  seven years. Arrangements for the  funeral have not yet'been made,  but*it will probably be held on  Monday next.  On Saturday, November 13, at  Metcalfe's old store, tbe Methodist  Ladies' Aid will hold a sale of plain  and fancy articles suitable for Christ-  As announced in The Sun last  week, the.daily passenger train service on the Boundary division o'f the  Canadian Pacific railway was re  sumed last Monday. The" new ar-  rangemeut'is highly satisfactory to,  the people of this city.  . IS very Suit* in our entire stock "reduced in order to make a clearance, consistent with  market conditions. These arc wonderful values. Don't take oursay-'so; come and-look  at them now. The assortment includes almost any fabric you could ask for. It includes.  Serges, Tweeds, Worsteds; all sizes, three-button., styles.  ��������� Mrs. John Donaldson has been in  the Grand Forks hospital since last  Tuesday. Today she is- repotted to  be quite low with heart troubl'--.  The Canadian Bank of Commerce  has forwarded a draft for S56.-J5-to  the treasurer of the Overseas tobacco fund, this amount being the' pro  ceeds of a collection taken up last  week.  The Grand Forks Poultry associa  tion   will   hold  its   annual show in  this city on December 2 and 3   next.  Over forty special   prizes  and   cups  will bs offered this years.  H. Radcliff, formerly aceountant  io the Canadian Bank of Commsrce,  who resigned bis position here for  the purpose of going to England   to  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop  at my   old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  IVp-w HnniPcc and  do* al1  kinds- of  iMew nam ess harness repairing. ah  work guaranteed.   Yoar patronage is solicited.  , Frechette  Regular price $1.1.75.  Reduced to ������������������-.   See these   beauties.  AH sizes.  Regular "price $12.00.  Reduced to   Regular price $12.50.  Reduced to-.---'   Regular price $10.50.  Reduced to ��������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Regular price $10.50.  Reduced to *.  Colors-are  mixed   browns-  All sizes.  Regular pjiee $18.50.  Reduced to*.'.   Regular price $21.75..;  Reduced to". ...."....-.  *W#������tfaf|I#!S -Sec those snapsjn  Tweeds  go-  WW Erf* AS 9   ing almost for the asking.'  Regular price $1.Q.5J}. ���������.  '  Reduced to. -.-.-   We are ottering 10 percent discount'off  all' our  made-to-measure   Suits  ��������� arid-  Overcoats for  the next ten clays.    Get busy and secure your fall suits while you can sove money.  IVIann's Old Drug Store  Next Telephone Office  ~~       Bridge Street  L_  Englanrl   to   enlist,    was    recent'y  killed in action on the western front.  A Montreal papf-r  states   that   J.  Herbert Reid, of  Grand   Forks,  ha*-  bpen ejected president of the  senior  class of science, 'lfi, of McGill   uni  versify.    G R. Johnstone, who formerh-  lived., in Grand Fork's, has Hppp  killpd in notion. Mr Jnhnstnnr* wn*������  emplovpd hy thp West Koo'pnny  Power & L'ght company.  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family^  ynm0m,  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  tt  tt  tt  tt  tt  a  tt  tt  ti  Porrioge Oats  Ferina  rah am  WholeWheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale by*  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Two 'inches   of    snow  Jewel mine last Sunday.-  fell at thp  "Frank C. Ruckle.*3*3! of Greenwood,  and Mrs. Mary Williamson, of  Roundary Falls, were marripd in  Phopnix last week.   ���������  Thp HhmeGuards of Phoenix havp  suspended opprations owing to lack  ofbiisinpss.  Snow was visible last Sunday on  mountain heights around Grand  Forks. ,    Mpn. call and the latest in   swpat-  ers   McDougaU   & .MacDonald   are  j showing;,    in   all ��������� colors, and siVs.  Prices 81.75, 2 00, 2 50,  3.50.   4.00  4 50 up to 9 Of).  The usual services will  he held at  jthe   Methodist   church on   Sunday  | next,  whpn Rpv. J. D. FTohden will  preach.    Non-church goprs and visitors cordially invited  ���������ictivitips in the Copper m'-uot-iiu The Sun, at SI a year, is superior  district will be increased in the nex_L, to any-$2 a year paper printed in the  few month" '" -i -^ounc'a*'y-     This   is ' the "reason why  ' ' j we do not have to resort to  gambling  schemes to gain new subscribers oj* to.  ���������-old those we already have.  James Cunningham is   starting   a  a store at Denoro.  Call rn.d see thp hitest in underwear MacDougall &, MacDonald are  snowing in all weighs and sizps.  Prices 50c, 75c, $1 00, 1 25, 1 50,  2 00 a b'irment.  John Wunamaker savs 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 year,  until it exerts an irresistible    power."  MpSWis^^ KBsstt^mEJBaamteaim  IT FEED & SUPPLY-  '���������!  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN  FLOUR, CEREALS, HAVGRAIN, FEED AND POTATOES  RECEIVED TODAY:  A GAR OF CANADA PORTLAND CEMENT  Which will be sold at  a  close  price  for  cash or.  proved credit.  PHONE 95    - FIRST STREET, GRAND FORKS    P. 0. BOX 610  Men, ci'l and see the splendid  line of h'ankets MacDougall & MacDonald are showing for fall. Flan-  nells only SI.85; grey wool only  84.00 and $4.25 a pair.  Bicycles  English 3-Speed Gear and  the High-Grade Cleveland  Wheels  I  have  opened a hioycles store next the Grand '"  Forks Garage, and keep these celebrated wheels  in stock.  Bicycle  Accessories.     Repairing   a Specialty*"  J. R. Mooyboer S  stand   Main  Sts.,  Grand  Forks,  B. C.  The net earnings of the British  Columbia Copper company were  87000 in- September, with but one  furnace in commission. There are  renewed inquiries for stock in eastern exchange centres. The belief is  current  there   that the company's  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed With  special Butter Wrapper  Ink. ' Also imprinted wrappers.    Our prices  are right.  We SUN PRINT SHOP  il  %


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