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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 6, 1914

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 jy������ii  and  ��������� o  Kettle Valley Orchardist  *"     ">  FOUETEENTH YEAR���������No. 2  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1914  $1.00 PER YEAR  Tlie following is the prize list, together . with the rules'governing exhibits, . of the - annual, show of the  Grand -Forks Poultry, and Pet' Stock  association)** which will be held in this  -city on thc25th and '26tli inst.:  RULES.  1.     This Exhibition will be held according lo the rules of the   American  '-Poultry     Association,   and     will    be  judged by Comparison System.  -. All entries must be made on  blanks furnished by the Association  No entries will be received linle-s  accompanied by ihe entrance fee  Eutianoe fess as follows': Each single  specimen-; 25c; exhibition pen.-Sl-U'J  each; ornamentals, .50c. per pair;  pigeons, 25c. each; utility pens, $'.00.  Exhibitors must specify class and section under w.iioh entesare n a 'e.  3. Ln every class, if in the opinion  of the Judge a-bird is not'worthy of  a 1st prize, it shall be placed accordingly.  4. Birds in exhibition pens are  eligible-to  "compete   as "single.ospeci  ���������mens if "additional entry fee is paid  as under Rule No. 2. . All birds entered as a pen .must be-distinctly  specified by exhibitor.  -_ 5. All_birds must be. addressed to  the Secretary ..of the Grand. Forks  Poultry and Pet Stock Association-.  Transportation 'charges on all exhibits must be prepaid by the owners,  At the close of. the Show they, will' be  returned as directed by the owners.  6. During the Exhibition the  Superintendent will have full charge  of all-birds entered.  7. ThejAssociatlon does not hold  itself responsible for losses or acci.  dents of any kind to specimensT  8. All protests must be handed in  to the Secretary in writing within  12 hours after the awards for that  class have been made; and must.be  accompanied by a deposit of" $5.00.  If after the matter. has been thoroughly investigated by the Executive,  the   protest  is  not sustained, the'db--.  .posit shall be forfeited..'.'���������'  ������������������"* 9.    The latest "American Standard  of Perfection" will govern   the  Judge  in all recognised varieties.       .. ���������.."  10. ^ All ^birds entered must be  branded with a numbered leg band.  11. "Entries will close on November 21st, 1914, and no entries will be  received after that date  12. All exhibits must be in .the  show room by November 24th, at 8  a.m. .  13. Any rules not 'herein set  forth shall be in accordance with the  rules adopted by the American Poultry Association.  14. Premiums will be awarded in  classes for best Cock (Section 1), Hen  (Section 2), Cockerel (Section 3), Pullet (Section 4). Prizes.in each Sec  tion to be as follows: Prizes1���������Single  birds, 1st $1.00, 2nd 50c, 3rd card.  Where less than four entries, no 1st  prize money will be paid; 1st takes  second money, and second takes   card.  15. Exhibition. Pen���������Entrv fee  $ 1.00; 1st Jprize, $2.00; 2nd "pr-ze-  iSl'.OO; 3rd prize, card. Where there  are less than three entries, 1st prize  pen takes secoud, and 2nd takes card.  Pens to consist of one male and three  females.  ASIATIC  Class  1. Brahmas, Light  2. Brahmas, Dark  3. Cochins,^Buff  4. Cochins, Partridge  5. Cochins, Black    -  6. Cochins, White  7. Langshangs, Black  8. Langshangs, White  AMERICAN  9. Plymouth Rocks, Barred  10; Plymouth Rocks, White  11. Plymouth Rocks, Buff  12. PlymouthRoeks,SilverPencilled  13. Plymouth Rocks, Partridge  14. Plymouth Rocks, Columbian  15. Wyaudottes, Golden Laced  \.  >���������  lb\ Wyandottes, Silver Laced  17. Wyandottes, Black  18. Wyandottes, Bull'  19. Wyandottes, Silver Pencilled  ���������    20. Wyandottes, White  21. Wyandottes, Partridge  22 Wyandottes, C lumb an -  23. Dominiques  24.,Javas, Black  25. Javas, Mottled  26." -Rhode Island Reds, S. C.  -27. R. I. Reds, SO.  28. Buckeye's  GAME  29. Games, Black Red  30. Games, Brown Red  31. Games. Duck wing Golden  32. Games, Duck wing Silver  33. Games, Pvle  34. Games, Dark Cornish Indian  35. .Games, White Cornish Indian  36. Games, Sumatra Black  37-.  Games, White Laced Red  38.  Gaines, Birchen  , 39.  Games, Red Malay  40. Games,  Pitgames  JIEDITiiRBANKAN  41. Leghorns, li: C. White  42. Leghorns, S. C. ���������White  43. Leghorns, Black  44. Leghorns, ii. C Brown  45. Leghorn's, S. C. Brown  46. Leghorns, S. C. Buff  47. Leghorns, 11. C. Buff  48. Leghorns, 11. C. Silver  49. Spanish, White Faced  50. Minorcas, S. C. Black  51. Minorcas, R. C. Black  52. Minorcas, White S. C.  53. Audalusians, Blue  541  Auconas, R. C."  55. Anconas, S. C. ..----"  ENGLISH    <--::'. "-"     .  56. Dorkings, Silver Grey;^  '  57. Dorkings, Colored  58." Dorkings, White  59!' Redcaps  60. Orpingtons, Buff  61. Orpingtons, Black  --62. Orpingtons,   White  63. English, A. O. V.  FRENCH  64. Houdans  65.' Creve Coeurs  66. La Fleche  67..Faverolles  POEISH  68. Polands. W. C. B  69. Polands, Golden Non-Bearded  70. Polands, Silver Non-Bearded  71. Polands, White Non-Bearded  72. Polands, Golden Bearded  "73. Polands, Silver Bearded  74. Polands,   White Bearded .  _ 75.  Polands, Buff Laced Bearded  HAMBUKGS  76. Hamburgs, G. S.  77. Hamburgs, S. S.  78. Hamburgs, G. P.  79. 'Hamburgs, S. P.  80. Hamburgs, Black  81. Hamburgs, White'���������_.  - TURKEYS  Entry fee, single bird,  for 1st,  -$1.00, 2nd, 50c;   3rd,   card.  (Under conditions of Rule 14 )  .   82.  Turkeys,   Bronze, old  83  Turkeys, Bronze, young  84. Turkeys. White  85. Turkeys, A. O. V.   . ;  Entry   fees  and   prizes same as for  turkeys.  86. Geese, Toulouse_  87. Geese, Embden ~  .   88. Geese, Chinese  89. Geese, A. O. V.  DUCKS  Entry fees and prizes  turkeys.  90. Ducks, Rouen  91. Ducks, Pekin  Ducks.Indian Runner  Ducks, A. O. V.  BANTAMS  Entry  fee,   25c each. Prizes���������1st, ',  'rizes  Friday  Prussia draws Turkey .into the  war, hoping to excite .Moslem unrest. 'This is." tbe view taken Jn  Russia, where the expectation is  that the Turkish navy will soon be  disposed of Britain is reported to  guard against attack on .the Suez  canal or trouble inEyypt.  The allies press forward against  furious assaults of the German  army. Officers assert that sanguin  ary conflict" on the -.left wing bus  brought success. Ostend and Lille  are rcoorted to have been evacuated  by the German troops.  Calais-or bust,- is the kaiser's  motto. Seasoned troops and more  guns are shipped in. . The Germans  c-ill the E-ist Indians i-l-t-k devil  assassins.    ���������  The Japanese and'- British have  begun a general attack on Germany's fortified- base at Tsing-tau,  The Russians take a thousand of  the foe, and keep hard a~t the heels  of the harrassed rearguard.  The* .hospital ship Rohida piles  up on the rocks at Whitby, and a  hundred persons drown;  Saturday  Tuesday  In a naval battle off the coast of  Chile, according to reports from  Chilean cities, the British cruiser  Monmouth, with bor entire crew of  655 men, is reported to have been  stink, .while the Good Hope, another  cruisea, was last seen afire in the  dead of night. It is believed she  also sank.' The cruiser. Glasgow is  said to have reached port after* the  fight. ���������It is declared to have been  badly damagad. The ships engaged in the fight were:" British,  cruisers Glasgow,. Good Hope, Monmouth and transport  Otranto;  Ger-1  F,  TO  THE VOLUNTEERS  same  as   for  Mohammedan     subjects   display  'the   Turkish   flag   in   Egypt, arid;  Britain   now   has   to  defend   that'  country against the,- Moslems.-. .il-Th^  troops  sent   to  relieve the regulars  are ready for an invasion. "'  \ t - -*  '.The old British   cruiser   Hermes,  Capt. C Lam.be, was sunk today by  a torpedo fired by a German submarine in the Straits of Dover as  she was returning from Dunkirk.  The Germans are hurled buck by  the allies with fearful losses Violent  attacks are repulsed at many  points,    and thousands of   the   foe  surrender ~  ��������� ���������'���������.]/.  The Union forces in South- Africa  defeat the rebels.. The Boers use  the German white flag dodge and  capture some of the loyal troops.  The Prince of Wales relief fund  now totals 417,825,000, of which  $4,350,000 has been distributed for  the relief of those in distress.  The German armies are said by  the Russians to have been defeated  before Warsaw and in Ivangorod.  The British and Japanese reduce  some of the Tsing tau forts.  Monday  The allies continue to make steady  progress against the German troops.  A village north of Ypres  is occupied  by the    British,  who   after   terrific  fighting capture the hostile trenches.'' and maximum temperature for each  Ihe^rench hold nearly all the d duri the *aat week as re  heights of importance on the Vosges corded b the governraent lhermom-  and enter Lorrame. | eter on E  F  LavV8* mnch.  Min  man, cruisers Schormhorst, Gneise  nau. Numburg, Leipzig and Bremen.  A vigorous offensive "-^movement  by the Franco-British .troops brings  success. Further ground is gained  when a hard blow is struck before  the repulsed Germans have a chance  to recuperate. The advance ori~"Ca  lais is abandoned by the enemy.  The Germans lose thirty thousand  men in a sanguinary battle on the  Yser river.  The allied fleet shells the forts on  the Dardanelles. A great explosion  is caused, but the warships are uninjured. -The Turkish bus*-* in  Arabia is smashed. The Moslem  peace party blames Germany, and  hopes for eerly peace.  The British submarine D5 was  sunk in the North sea ear y this  morning by a mine which was  thrown out by a cruiser.  Wednesday  - The fortune of war sways along th  Franco Belgium battle front. _ The  "French and**British gain, near"\Dixmude,* Lys and Msssines and the  Germans move forward slightly in  theVaillyand Chavonne districts.  The Prussians are slaughtered when  they tumble into pits dug by th������  British  Turkey definitely declares for war  with the triple entente powers,  and her ambassadors are ordered to  leave Britain, France, Russia -and  Servia. The British destroy a fort  in Arabia, and Russian troops enter  Asia Minor.  The Loudon Times prints-a report today that the-German cruiser  Konigsberg has been put out of action in the Indian ocean.  The colonial office has been noti-  Oed of further captures and surrenders of the Boer rebels 'commanded  by Col. Maritz.  The British admiralty, is not yet  able to confirm the news of the repotted sea fight off -the Chilean  coast.  A supper and concert was tendered last Friday night to the boys  from the Sharpshooter company  who had volunteered for tbe front  in the second contingent. The supper was given in the barracks, and  the concert in the Empress theatre,  jjbe use of the theatre had been donated for the purpose by the man-,  agement. The house ' was filled to  its utmost capacity.  Tbe chair was taken by Mayor  Gaw, who opened the program with  an excellent speech, in which he interpolated an apropos story illustrative of Irish bravery. Good panode addresses were also delivered by-  Judge J. R. Brown, Neil McCallum  and G. M. Fripp. Tbe speakers  were heartily applauded. The  musical numbers, all of which were  lustily 'encored, were furnised by  W. Tasker, . Arnold Carter, F. J.-  Lake, E. C. Coy, E. Harrison, J. -  Cadoo, F. Cooke and Mr. Eureby.  At the close of the entertainment  each member of the contingent was  presented with a package containing  everything required for repairing  elotb.es, sewing on buttons, etc.  The presentation was made by  Mayor Gaw ou behalf of the Daughters of the Empire. The program  closed with the singing of "It's a  Long, Long Way to Tipperary,"  "Auld La"g Syhe" and "God Save  the King'-" The entertainment came  to an end with rousing cheers for  the volunteers.  bv  A big German cruiser is sunk  a Prussian mine  (Yesterday's war sum-miry on page 4)  Second Contingent Departs  The second   contingent  from the  Sharpshooters' company in this city  for active service in the present   war  left   last   Saturday    for    Victoria,  where   the   men   wi II go   into active training    The boys  were given  a bigfarewell at the st-ition,   nearly  all the citizens o t'Grand Forks being,  assembled    to   bid   them good-bye.  The city band was also present, and  rendered a number of   patriotic se-  lictions.    The. names and   rank  of  those who left for the front are:  Lieut. W. Walker Sergt- E. C. Coy  Sergt.   H- Broad    Corp."R. Rowell  Pte. F. Whitford  Pte. F. Cooke  Pte. T. Sal lis  Pte. J. Fray  Bayer  Brewer  Corp. G: Broad  Pte. P. Scott  Pte. G   Wiseman  Pte. W. Kellett  Pte. J. Me Dona Id Pte. W  Pte. G. Nichols      Pte. J  METEOROLOGICAL  The   following  is  the ��������� minimum  Pte. J. McQuoirl    Pte  J. Kempston  Pte. H  Sewell        Pte. S   B Jennings  Pte. J   de  Weile   Pte. B. A. Cameron  Pte W.C. Ecklund Pte. J. Lewis  Pte   A   Bobbins-  Of tbe above list fiv-.*   or   six  from Phoenix and Greenwood.  are  92.  93.  Turkey   apologizes,    but    battles  with the Russians are said   to   have  commenced.    The grand vizier  will'  have to go much further than in his  note to the allies before   friendly re j  jlatious   are   resumed.    The young!  Turks must repudiate the note. j  The Belgian war office asserts that i  the Russians have cut  off the  German   retreat  and   that  the   way to  Posen   is   blocked.    The  Austrians I  Oct.   30���������Friday 38  31���������Saturday   .... 39  Nov.   1���������Sund'iy,  41  '2���������Monday  38  3���������Tuesday  33  4���������Wednesday .. 41  5 ���������Thursday  40  The   Grand   Forks   branch of the  Daughters of the   Empire gave   the  men  of  the   second   contingent   a  |splendid lunch to take   with   them.  Max. ; Everything   that could   be   wished  52 i for,   from   roast chicken   to   baked  51 [beans, was provided   and  put up in  boxes, one box for'every four  men.  49  49  r.*>  The attendance of both  producers  $1.06r2nd750c73"rd7card~(Ruie 14)'. j ^^'"Piu!!!!1-!"^..6"Il���������   rt"'JOrted  94.    Classes will   be  provided   for    "    "" "   ������'- : and consumers at the   weekly- mar-  '���������"*'! ket last Siturday morning was fully  />u;/������w  50 per C(i(,t larger than it   has   been  ���������*lllta"   '*���������'���������''��������� 'on any previous occasion.    The nil-  ling prices for tomorrow   will   proba-  all   standard varieties.  PIGEONS  95.    Entry   fee,   single bird, 25c.  Classes  will be provided   for all stan.-  to have been beaten back.  The Servian minister will leave  Constantinople tonight or tomorrow,  The second   Canadian   contingent  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  dard varieties, Prizes, 1st 50 per cent will be composed of fifteen thousand  of entry fees; 2nd, 25 per cent of  en-  men.  try fees.               .... Two hundred will be be furnished  rabbits j by Calgary for Montreal contingent  Entry fee, 25c.     '  bly be:  Potato-is, 81.50 per 100 lbs.;  spring   chicken,    18c   per lb ;   old  chicken,   15c   per lbs ; pork,  12c to  It. R. Gilpin, customs officer at thin   17c per lbs.; nearly   all   varieties   of  port, makes the following detailed   re-  vegetables, 2c per lb. \  port of   the  customs   receipts at the    various sub-customs offices, as re-; K.-Morrison returned on Mm-  ported to the chief office in this city, day from a week's business trip to  for the month of October, 1914: Calgary and   Edmonton.    Mr.  Mir  Grand   Forks   81,455.73   risori says that conditions are   mod  96.    Entry fee, 25c.    Classes  will j  be provided for all   standard varieties. I ,u JL^,������ v-""j"j'*" ������������������"'-'t'  tj ���������       1 u    en -.    e       l     the Egyptian frontier  Prizes, 1st,   50   per  cent of   entry,     ������������������. . ,  fees; 2nd, 25 per cent of entry fees.  (Continued on Page 5.)  m,    ~.t��������� . i    ���������      ���������       i   Phoenix ...           532.34  erntely   prosperous on   the prairies  The Ottoman troops have crossed  Cil,.H0I1        106>6fi The r������Hng p������i(Je for wheat -^ 8, p���������r  Cascade  82.97 , bushel, and for oats 40c per bushel.  Mines virtually  close  the   North _ This  makes   the  farmer happy and  sea to traffic. Total   $2,176.70 wealthy. THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C  ENGLAND'S FOOD SUPPLY  LAfiDER    WELL   FILLED   AND  DANG! .. O'F  HUNGER  NO  Mainly Luxuries That Wilj be Cut Off  On Account .of the War���������Many  Staples Can Still be Imported a~  Required.  England's food suppl.- i ppears to  be adequate for some montlis to  come, sand now that the first excitement over the -war crisis has settled  doAvn.^the rumors of a danger of famine lii the country are shown to he  unfounded. Prices bagan to go up  at once, esecially on wheat and  (lour, which control the price of bread,  hut assurances regarding the resources of the Uniterl Kingdom have  now begun to have a beneficial effect.  The country as a whole is taking a  1 ifional view of the situation. Only  in a'few cases has fear prevailed to  the point of attempting to buy up  unnocsssary household supplies. Many  of the grocers, to their credit, have  v--fused to take advantage or excessive demands, and by asking cash  and calming their customers have  sought to lessen pt.nic and frustrate  selfish  buyers.  The press lias been urging the folly  of a food panic and the government  plans to insure shipping carrying food  and raw material for tho United  Kingdom against war risks, and to  care for the distribution of food landed, have done much to reassure people."- They are realizing that danger  lies not so much in actual shortage as  in^^i fear of shortage, which might  produce panic. A general setimenc  against selfisli buying is being fostered.  Regarding the wheat resources, a  writer in the Daily Telegraph says:  ���������'Wheat and flour are far and away  th * most important articles imported  into the country. Whereas the aver-  consumption of wheat foodstuff per  head of the' population is, roughly,  :H2 pounds, the average annual consumption of meat of all kinc��������� is only  about 120 pounds per capita.  "Happily, as the following figures  show, Great Britain is relying less  and less upon foreign market for  her supply of cereals, -while more and  more grain is being imported from  our overseas dominions. Our wheat  imports now, as compared with 1-1  years ago, are divided as folloAvs: -  Wheat Imports���������Grain  rom British Empire:  no  the  this  the  j  1898  ..  1912   ..  I-'-rom  "1898 ...  /1912  ..  foreign countries.  1,978,320  59,12*J,905  50,387,720  50,448,6:-!4  Wheatmea! and Flour  British Empire:  From _  1898        1.879,320  1912 "      4,710,727  From foreign countries:  1S98   19,038,789  1912      ...........V.......     5,478,740  "India takes the lead with fin 1912)  an export to Great Britain of 25,379,-  000 "cwt. of wheat, of the value of  .E 10,945,999. Canada's consignment  of 21,501,000 cwt. was valued at -������8,-  845,000. Australia's contribution of*  '"wheat was valued at ������5,335,000. From.  America came 19,974,000 ..cwt.,, tL  whet valued at ������8,327,000 and from  Argentina, ������7,775,000 worth . of  wheat, ������8,435,000 worth of maize and  ������2,504,000 worth of oats. Last year  the total wheat and wheat-flour retained for home consumption was  149.641,000 cwt.  "Supplies may be said to come in  continuously throughout the year, as-  follows:  January���������Wheat from Pacific coarr  of America.  February    and    March���������Argentine  vheat.  April���������Australian wher. ..  July  and   August���������American   (winter) wheat, Canadian wheat. '  ���������jeptember and  October���������American  (spring)   wheat,  Russian  wheat.  November���������Canadian wheat.  Optimism about the wheat supply is  further   reflected by a writer in the  Chronicle as follows:  "The board of agriculture and fisheries stated officially that this year's  wheat crop of the United Kingdom is  grown on an average 4 per cent, greater than last year, and that the yield  will be above the average. It is estimated that the crop will be not less  than 7,000,000 quarters. After.deductions for seed and taking stocks into  account on which an inquiry conduct-  e-i by the board has just been completed���������there is now in this country  sufficient wheat to supply the whole  population for about four months. This  allows for tho normal rate of consumption, and it is irrespective of all  future:   imports   from   abroad."  The situation with regard to meat  is not less satisfactory. The normal  killings of home-grown stock supply  GO per cent, of the annual consumption. England is not necessarily de-  peinlcnt upon, foreign imports for the  baiance of supplies, as in case of emergency it could be provided by  slaughtering a larger proportion of  home slock. This contingency cannot,  however, arise in present circumstances. There is at this moment an  exceptionally large supply of foreign  meat in cold storage. Heavy consignments are on/the way. There is,  therefore, no justification in the present '. osition for any rise in price iu  meat. v  A prominent official of the board of  agriculture said that if the price of  meat or alarm at the price of feeding  stuffs causes farmers and breeders to  kill female animals the loss to the  country will bo felt for years. It is  impossible to say how long it would  take to supply the loss, if there Is  anything like a wholesale slaughtering  W. N. U. 1020  of sews and ewes and cows.  Some cottage people, who have been  unable in tlie last day or two to get  tlslivery of food, have already begun  to soil their sows, and it has beconi'j  very .hnpor'.ant tliat some official assurance as to tho supply of fodder  should be given, since the holding up  of stores may do almost as much damage in this direction' as a genei-'U  shortage.  "There are," one importer said,  "tho- sands and thousands of tons of  moat in the Smithfleld cold storage,  and with reasonable economy and  care, the supply may last six months."  "Owing to the depletion of fishing  crew's by the calling out of the reservists and the position in the North  Sea," says tho Telegraph, "many vessels are reported to be on the point of  ceasing activity, and authorities at  Billingsgate have predicted a fish  famine. There are practically  stocks of cured or saltc'i fish in  coun ry, as the popular taste for  class of article has declined.  "No fears are entertained on  Coal Exchange regarding the position.  A leading member of the Coal Factors'  Society stated that London was well  ���������supplied Avi'th coal, the stocks in hand  being sufficient to meet demands for  a considerable time,  "Although the prices of vegetables  showed a considerable increase,"  says the Standard, "there is no fear  of a panic in that direction. At this  time of the year London is not so dependent upon the resources of  French soil as at other seasons. Our  own vegetable crop is a good one, and  it will last for months. Tho  ,;taple article���������the potato���������has ti.e  best crop for years, and is generally  free, from disease. Therefore,-- whi:c  the householder may have to pay a  higher price for that commodity in  the future,-any idea of famine prices  having to be paid may at once be dismissed. Beans, peas, and cabbages  may show heavier advances, but these  are not so indispensable as the potato  and the householder will be able to  economize supplies in that direction.  "Tlie fruit market presents a different aspect. The London marker  ordinarily receives two-thirds of its  supply from France. With the-almost abnormal home crop of the present season, our neighbors' contribution was estimated at three-fifths.  Advices received are to the effect  that the last vessel of the line supplying the market from Cherbourg has  .left, while from Havre and Honfleur  there will be no steamers. No notification has been received from St.  Malo, and it is hoped that that service may be maintained a few days'  longer. Even if the prices of French  fruit' become, so exorbitant as Vto  prohibit them from the modest household, there'-will'be little hardship."  "Only necessaries ������������������'matter,-' and in  that category, .must be -included eggs,  sugar, butter, -and bacon.-���������-:.-��������� At���������least'  two-thirds .of our egg supply will_be  cut oft" by the closing of the markets  of South-Eastern Europe. We are  used to obtaining immense supplies  of beet sugar from, France, Germany  and ^Russia,> these will very largely,  or perhaps, , entirely, cease. Butter  and bacon" come to >ys chiefly from  Denmark, though Holland also sends  u- the former. The Danish.- market  will remain open so * long as we are  neutral; but we shall have to bid for  our supplies against insatiable buyers. The extent to which the Danish  market will remain open will depend  upon the degree of supremacy asserted and maintained by the British  fleet. If our supremacy at sea is  made absolute aud indisputable, there  is no reason Avhy supplies' should not  come in as regularly as in peace tim-i,  or that prices should ever reach "an  exaggerated figure.  "The character of the food supplies imported by Great Britain to  any appreciable extent from countries  involved in the war, and therefore  liable to curtailment Avith a resultant  rise in price, may be seen from the  i*-:ioAviiig details:  From Russia Ave import wheat, oats,  eggs, barley and butter.  From   Austria-Hungary  From   Germans���������Oats,  sugar.  From   France���������Butter,  sugar and chocolate.  "Russian supplies about one-seventh  of our imported wh-_at, more than half  the barley, and four-fiffhs of the  oats, Avith one-sixth of our butter imports,'and one-third of eggs. Germany furnishes five-fifths of our  sugar supplies, and France ranks  next. The principal raw materials  of British industries likely to be af-  . foe ted in price and quantify by the  outbreak of war throng lout Europe  are:  Flax, the material of the Ulster and  Scotch linen trado, imported from  Russia.  Ilt-mp���������Russia and Italy contribute about one-fourth of imported  supply.  Wood and timber���������Russia supplies  two-sevenths of the total imports.  Petroleum���������About one-third from  Russia.  "Tho only raw materials cf industry, properly so called, imported from  Germany, Italy and Franco are dyeing and tanning stuffs, raw hides, and  various chalks."  CHRISTIAN   ENDEAVOR  -Flour.  and  vegetables,  Under a Banyan Tree  The first parliament house of the  Boers was under a banyan tree, under  which the rulers of tho Transvaal  gathered in the early days of the republic to discuss questions affecting  the country, and Die tree became  known as the "first volksraad of the  Transvaal." The Boers call tho spot  Wonderbloom. It is a few miles outside of Pretoria, at the entrance to a  cleft in the mountain.  Ella���������Why did she throAv herself at  him in that Avay?  Bella���������Because    she knew  that  was a good catch.���������Lippincott's.  he  Outline of the Ideals and Methods'of  the Movements, by William  Shaw, LL.D.  The fundamental difference between  the ideals and methods of the Christian Endeavor, movement and those of  the organizations that had preceded  it was in the emphasis placed upon  the clement of religious obligation,  and the definite character of its committee work. It made duty its keynote, not feeling or amusement. The  prayer-meeting Avas its heart,-with the  spiritual dynamic to inspire and energize all its individual and committee  activities.  before the famous aphorism of the  psychologist, "No impression without  expression," had been applied to religion, the young people's movement  had demonstrated-it. The society became ihe manual training school of  tliC/Church, where the young disciples  learned how to speak by speaking, and  how to work by working.  It is safe to say that it has largely  helped to transform the attitude of the  church toward tho young disciples.  The church now that is not actively  interested in the training of its young  people is a curiosity. It has also  changed the attitude of the young people toward the church. No longer do  thoy hold aloof and camp on the outer  edge ;they are in the heart of things.  It has broadened their conception of  the religious life, and instead of placing th emphasis upon being saved,  their motto is, "Saved to' serve."  It has placed the young people at  the front in all movements for temperance, civic righteousness and moral  reform and to ihcir leadership Avas  largely due the nationwide interest in  such campaigns as tho "Go-to-Church-  Sunday," and the "Saloonless Nation  by 1920.-'  It has given to the young people a  new vision of the churches' obligation  to obey the great commission, "Go  yo into all the world," and the initial  plans for tho great and successful educational campaign for missions, carried on by the Young People's Interdenominational 'Missionary Movement,  now tho Missionary Education Movement, Avere prepared by Amos R. Wells  and Earl Taylor, leaders in Christian  Endeavor and the EpAVorth--'League;  and the young people's societies have  also furnished the field and the force  to carry out these plans. .'-.-"��������� .''.".:.-.  ..- The best -available statistics would  indicate an..enrollment of approximately 9,000 young people's societies and  4,000,000 members in North America.  The societies.,are" organized upon the  broadest possible basis of service, and  engage- in an: infinite variety of ac-  tivies.    These  might  be  grouped   as  fOllOWS: :������������������ .     :-.'���������    -"  :  The Prayer /Meeting, with ]ts training" in expression of religious truth  and experience, and cultivation of the  devotional spirit. ���������.-"���������;'���������'������������������  /The Quiet Hour an.I Morning  Watchujor the deepening of thejier-  sonal religious life.  The Study Classes, for missions, the  Bible, civics, church doctrine, personal work, etc.  Reading Courses, Christian Culture  Courses, and literary evenings for the  broadening of the intellectual' life.  The Social "Work, for the promotion  of real.recreation.  The" Departments and Committees,  \.'"'h their definite training.  Unions and Conventions, wi.th their  practical training in co-operative effort-  Christian Citizenship, with its��������� emphasis .upon'temperance, civic right-  ���������eousness and world-peace, giving to  our future citizens a knowledge of  public affairs and training, in social  service, enlisting them irf all legitimate ways for the election of good  and efficient office holders, for the observance of existing laws, for the  adoption of improved laws, for the improvement of the conditions of labor,  and the rational use of the Lord's Day*  for rest and worship; the opening of  rooms for reading and recreation, the  establishment of gymnasims and athletic fields, the promotion of clubs for  the special study ot'.tOAvn and municipal conditions, "with addresses by the  heads of departments.  Boys' Clubs or groups under the lead  ership of the virile young men to lead i  the boys in their ti.orts and athletics, i  and by the contagion of character to j  give them a vision of tho larger life of  Christian service.  High School Societies, and organizations in preparatory schools and  colleges.  Prison^Work, by and for our "brothers in honds," in jails, penitentiaries,  irisons and prison camps.  Floating Societies, for the men on  ships.and iu seamen's missions on  shore.  Soldiers' Societies, in camps ��������� and  j.osts.  Evangelistic Work, in the society,  cottage prayer-meeting, and in city  missions.  Fresh-Air Work, in seaside homes  and fresh air camps.  Immigrant Work, teaching those  brothers of ours from across the sea  our language, and at tho same time  imparting to them the spirit of Christian brotherhood.  Hospital Work, and work in other  public institutions.  Missions, at home aud abroad. The  vision received that calls for the con-  sccreation of money and manhood.  In short, anything and everything  that the church ought to do should be  included in the plan for the young  people's society that they ''found them  leaders.for the church of tho future.  ...The result of this specific training  is seen in the testimony of multitudes  of young men, ministers, missionaries,  Christian Association secretaries, and  la-men who say that It was in the definite Avork and training of the young  people's .society (.allt. they "fond themselves" and were faced 'totyard a life  of Christian leadership and service.  It is difficult for an ��������� organization  whose mission,it to train Avorkers'for  ot'ier and more specialintd forms of  Avork to-report specific achievements,  and doubly difficult to do so without  appearing to claim credit for results :'-  large part of which belongn to -other  organizations. But, acting as.a reporter simply, may I pas's tin Avhat  has been reported to me?  Mr. Fred B. Simth, t-he inspiring-  leader of the Men and Religion IVIovc-  ]."-)iit, said at tho great Congress in  Kew York that his first experien e in  personal ���������' work, and his training for  such service, was received in a Christian Endeavor society in a home-mission church in Dakota.  The founder of the I3araca Bible  Class, "Mr. M. A. Hudson, has said  that it was" his Chritsian Endeavor  training that at last found expression  in  the organized Bible class.  Tlie Presbyterian Brotherhood' of  Chicago, which was the pioneer of ilia  men's brotherhoods iu all our  churches, Avas-organized by Andrew J.  Stevenson, and lie said it Avas the result of his training in the Christian  Endeavor Society. X  The .Laymen's Missionary Movement was the expression in manhood-  CULTIVATION    TO    KILL    WEEDS  La ry  ot the training John B. Sleman had  received in the Society, of Christian  Endea\*.or in boyhood.  It Avas William T. Ellis, world-traveller and journalist, himself a. product of our young peoplc'o movement,'-  reeciviug his rst training in journalism as the editor of a little Christian  T'dcavor local paper in York, Fe-hn.,  \,*ho said that of nearly three hundred  i .issionarics whom he met on a journey to mission, lands, practically all  who had gone out in this generation  said they Avere there because of tlie  vision received in the missionary work  of their young people's societies. '  ���������. Thirty years ago the missionary interest in the local chinches Avas al  most exclusively r.mong the women."  Today it challenges tho attention of  our strongest men. As iicver'beforo  men are going into partnersli.p with  God, . and /the Christian Endeavor  Tenth Legion alone has enrolled 32,-  000 young people alone, accepting  the principle of Christian stewardship,  have made the tenth the minimum  gift for religious work. ,  ���������Thirty years ago religion :.nd politics did not mix. Today: religion' is  the best asset a ".politician': can have,  and the Sermon on the Mount is being translated into our social aud  labor legislation.       '       ������������������-'���������  Thirty years ago the emphasis., in  religious work was upoh'individual sal-  vatibn' and heaven was the goal. Today the empsasis is upon the salvation  of the. other man, and'. service is the  reward.   - ���������''���������.:'     --"''':  Thirty years ago tlie old sheepweiv;  in the fold, and the iambs Svere largely outside, waiting for an experience.  Today it is the little ch.d that is in"  the centre of the '.church's though t and  effibrt, "for of such is the kingdom of  hefaven."  We are endeavoring to get religion  doAvn out of the louds:of speculation,  intellectual hair-splittfug', r.nd sentimental emotionalism that exhausts itself in feeling, *nto real life, that it  may stantt' for a clear and abiding  faith in God .through Jesus^Christ,"  and a loving, brotlierly ministry and  fellowship with men.-  Extra Work  Pays  For Itself in  er and Cleaner Crops   ���������  One ol" the best methods of eradicating weeds���������a source of enormous loss"'  to farmers���������is as follows:' Immediately after the hay or grain harvest,,  plough the lariif-very shallowly with  a gang plough, turning a furrow two  or three inches deep. Then put on a  heavy land roller which will pack tho  sod and thereby hasten its decay:  next.use the disk and follow Avith the "  smoothing harrows.' Should any weed  growth appear, keep the dislcand harrows going at short intervals until  the soil is well decayed. A cultivator  with broad points may then be used.  The-object is to destroy all. weed  growth until autumn, Avhen the soil  should be ploughed thoroughly and,  well  set  up  to  the.winter's  frost.  On such land it is best to sow some  kind of hoed crop, such as roots, corn'  or potatoes, thi>t requires constant  hoeing and- cultivation during the  growing season. If this method of cultivation 'is adhered to closely, it will  be found to be one of the best meana**.  <,*.- eradicating noxious Aveeds and also ���������  of preparing the soil for future crops.  Actual experiments have demonstrated that a much - greater yield  may.be expected from land cultivated  in the foregoing manner as compare 1  v :tli that secured from fields which  have been left in sod and ploughed m'  late autumn. In one instance, two  four-acre plots were,cropped with oats,  for purposes of comparison, and the  plot which had-been thoroughly cultivated during the autumn yielded 60  bushels more than Avas secured from  "*ie land not so cultivated. The net  increase in revenv.-j, after making, due  allowance for cost of cultivation  amounted to $14.00.  ��������� A similar experiment was conducted  with sugar beets on Iavo plots���������one  cultivated after harvest, the other  spring-ploughed. In this case the difference in yield was even more noticeable than with oats. It was found  that the land cultivated occasionally  during the autumn .producel beets at  the rate of 11% tons per acre, while  the yield from spring-ploughed land  was only S 4-5 tons per acre." Stated  n dollars and-cents, this'difference  is' very co.ivi.icing;,. figured at the  prevailing price for' beets, it showed -  a greater revenue from cultivated  land of .*"* 16.03 per acre.���������J.P., In Conservation.  Foreign Born in Ihe U.S.  A bulletin just issued by the'cens-.'.s  authorities at Washington shows that  of the countries uoav waiVLng in.tlu  world, the British empire is represented by very much the large&t number  among the population of the United  States. There were in April, 1910, 1'-!,-  515,000 persons of foreign birth in that  country, "constituting 14.7 per cent.*'of  tlie population. The numbers wore*  divided as follows:  '.,'-.���������     To Preserve Egos  Preserve     only     absolutely,    fresh-  eggs; stale eggs will not keep in any  preservative.  Have your preservative ready to^re-  ceive the fresh eggs as you get them.  If you are in doubt as to tlie fresh*  i.ess of the eggs, candle them, or see  whether they sink when placed in a  dish "of fresh w: .ter.   If an egg sinks,,  it is reasonably fresh.  . )o not preserve dirty egg:* or eggs  that have been washed. Washed  r^gs will not keep because the she'll  l.as been moistened: and dirty eggs  will become tainted in flavor.  Do not use tho same .liquid preservative more than one year.  Infertile eggs arc better than fertile eggs for pre-erviiic.  England  Scotland  V lies   ..  Ireland   .  Canada   .  2G1,0:-H  S2.479  l,;:n2,155  1,20.1,143  Total '. ..'      3,773,-2(i')  Germany   ...-..-...'     2*,501,181.  Russia '.'     1,602,752  Austria    .,     1,670,521  France         '" 117,23G  Japui  (about)            150,000  Another aspect  of  the  r-uestion  is  the number of foreign-horn avIio have  become naturalized.   Of   the males of  j whom   a .record    is   kept,     Germany  J shows the largest, proportion, as indi-  ( cation, if-seems fair lo conclude, that  i the German citizen is more anxious to  | cast off the old ties of the militaristic  j Fatherland in favor of the new-found  louio of liberty.  .unse the eggs wjtlr water f.-fterremoving thein  from  the  preservative.  -_   ._.,     ICggs   that  are  in  gocd    condition  ^.'.^i?'1?   when removed    from water glass solution   will   usually  remain  good ..for  two weeks. .""'.  Water glass eggs are.practically as  good-'as fresh eggs for all cooking  purposes. If it is desired to: boil  them, prick a small hole through the  large, end of the shell betore placing .  them in.the water. The pores of the  shell have been sealed by the water  glass solution, and without the pinhole  the expanding air within the shell  would burst it..  FIRES AND  SOIL  FERTILITY  Canada and the War  If war has its horrors. *t has also  its great and ennobling compensations, and by no means Ihc least of  them is its virtue a.������, a unifying agent  In Grefit Britain, in Russia, i:i Franco  aud in Belgium the strife of parties,  the jealousies of class, the antogai.-  isiiis of creed, have all alike been  hushed. The wantonnsss of Germa.i  Jingoism has accomplished in a month  a '..-ork of consolidation that might  otherwise have taken years. In our  own case the impulse to get together  and to sink all minor issues goes beyond the I'nitad Kingdom, and is iu.  wido as tho empire itself. We have  ha.I many proofs of it U. the ;:ast  fortnight, but none more powertV. and  impressive than that which has just  been furnished by the Canadian parliament.���������London Daily Mail.  "What's the matter witr. Willie?"  "He's  turned anarchist."  "Anarchist! Dear, dear! What's  turne.i him?"  "Ho'says he can't support any government that wilfully sends ships tb  bring home stranded school teachers."  ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  There is no logic like that which  comes from doing things worth while.  ���������Orison  Kwott Mardcn.  Destruction of the Timber Only Part  of the Immense Damage Done  lOxpcrts state that forest soils have  lost, and are losing much fertility owing to forest fires which, doing apparently little immediate damage, rob  the soil of accumulations of humus.  In many sections land is being .cleared for fanning, and, where such forest land has not been burned, there  is a largo percentage of vegetable matter which provides considerable fertility, and a good texture. Moreover,  as this soil has a greato:- capacity io  absorb and retain moisture, it is- less  likely to he Avashod and gullied un-  dor heavy rains.  He Could Not Understand  If there is any truth in the. report  from Berlin that the Kaiser counted  on the sympathy of the American people in the Avar into Avhich l.e has  plunged Europe, it goes to show how  impossible it is fo-' a Avar lord to appreciate or understand public opinion.  A military despot and autocrat may  despise public opinion, but there are  mes when the inability to understand it is practically suicide.���������New  York World.   '  car1;  ask-  "Do you drive your own,  cd the expert motorist.  "No," replied Mr. - Chuggi \s. "1  never drive it, I coax it."���������WashintoB  Star.  "You are going to the  "Sir, that is a cur-sory  Baltimore Americnn.  dogs."  remark."-** >���������l  <Uf  THE    SUy,   GRAND   FORKS,    B. C.  \  ' Don't Persecute  Cut out cathartics and purgative*, i They aro  *brutal-harsh-imnecessary. Try  '���������-CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  "Purely vegetable. Act  jjcntlyon tholivcr,  :'im'natc bile.and  soothe the deli-  catemcmbrane  oftliebowel  Care Con-  itipation,  Bilious-  nesf, ~ ^.-      , ���������  Hick Headache and Indigestion, "its millions know.  Small Pill, Small Dose, 'Small Price ���������  Genuine must beat- Signature  Riot Led to Formation of British Army  The movement to . preserve Ken  Wood, the beautiful Hampstead . estate, from the clutches of the builders, reminds ��������� the 'student of military  history that the bloody "little 'fight  Avhich occurred there in 1661 led to  the reconstruction of the British regular army.  Thomas Vernier, a' Avine cooper,  Avas -the leader of a . set of fanatics  known as "fifth monarchy men,"-who  announced their determination not to  sheathe their" SAVo'rds' "till Babylon  should be a' hissing and a curse,' and  the Icings of the earth should, be  bound in chains and the' nobles in  fetters of iron." Fifty of these s������ea-  lots on Twelfth Night .emerged from  their meeting-place in Coleman street,  and, overpowered the city trained  bands.  The assault avus repulsed by the  lord mayor in person, who, suddenly  aroused and scantly "clad, at. the head  of a band of folloAvers, drove the insurgents to I-lighgato, Avhere, in Caen  "Wood, a sharp encounter with the  Life Guards took -place the following  day, Avith several casualties lo the  Household cavalry  How   Loch   Awe   Was   Formed  ,     Highland   tradition  gives  a   quaint  The rising  was  put down  without I explanation of the -creation   of   Loch  further difficulty,   but-,the result was/Awe, that noble mirror of the moun-  the arrest of the process of the  disbandments of troops and the reorganization of the varmy, of which  the existing Life, Guards, Ulues,  Grenadier, and Coldstream -Guards  Avere the nucleus.  It Ma Re's New Friends Every Day.���������  Not a day goes by that Dr. Thomas'  Eclectrio Oil does not widen the clrc'b  of its friends.'. Orders for it- come  from the most unlikely-places in the  Avest and far north, for its fame has  travelled" far. ' It deserves this-alten-  htion, for no oi) has done so much for  ' humanity.; Its moderate cost makes  it easy to get.'-  If you don't know who  we are, write for a copy  of a.folder about our  methods, and weekly  market letter.  Liberal advances.     4  FLOUR MILLS  j 240^ GRAIN EXCHANGE,   WINNIPEG  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  Mrs. Wins lows-  \ Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������WOT NARCOTIC  PATENTS <������������������'-  Fetherstonhaugh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto,  Janada.  A  Man's  Income  "At 'what period in life should a  man's-income  be  largest?"  "It is usually reported to be largest  at the.-period of his life in which his  ���������wife tries to show the court how much  alimony he could pay."���������-St. Louis  Post-Despatch.  Miller's "Worm PoAvders destroy  worms Avithout any inconvenience to  the child, and so effectually taht they  pass-from the body unperceived. They  are not ejected.In their entirety, but  are ground up and pass away'through  the bowels Avith the excreta. They  thoroughly cleanse the stomach and  "���������bowels and leave them in a condition  aot favorable to- Avorms, and there  ���������will be no revival of the pests.  Fortune-Teller���������I can read that  Shere is to be a wreck in your home,  and it,will be caused by a blonde wo-  snan.  Patron���������Oh, that has already occurred. Our new Swedish maid let  ���������She dumb Avalter fall, and broke all  She dishes.  War Duty on-Coffee.  The new Canadian tariff makes a  considerable addition to the duty  upon, and the consequent cost of  coffee. In Great Britain tea is the  favorite Avar tax bearer, though sugar has generally had to bear a share  of the burden.-     _* ���������  The berry is really a luxury and  might well be taxed, along with tobacco, -spirituous and malt liquors.  In fact, the custom of coffee-drinking is relatively recent among the  peoples of Europe and their desceritl-  atns in America. For a long time  after it made its Avay west from  Arabia and Turkey coffee Avas under  the ban- of the church. .It Avas not  until 1652 that the first house that  made a specialty of serving coffee  was opened in London; a-little.later,  it Avas introduced into France. -   -,  Thence, the practice has spread'un-  til the amount now. consumed the'  Avorld over is enormous. At"-first-  coffee came only from Northern Africa, Arabia and Turkey; then the  Dutch began experimenting, and succeeded, in '"cultivating it in Java, and  tlie French in the West Indies.  The story goes that in 1760 a Portuguese, Joao Alberta Castello Bran-  co, planted a bush in Dio de Janeiro.  Thanks   to   the   pecularity   favorable  soil and    climate,   Brazil/ soon   outstripped  all  other lands  in  the production  of.-coffee.    The    uplands  of  the state of Soa Paulo produce more  than half of all the enormous amount  of coffee    that   is consumed '* in the  Avorld   today.     There    are    between  15,000   aud    20,000  plantations,    employing hundreds of thousands of laborers,   and   some   of  the  plantations  are so vast that they gnrw millions  of trees.    No    more    beautiful sight  could be imagined than one.   of these  plantations in full bloom.    The flowers are Avhite and grow in clusters,  and  the  air is  fragrant Avith    their  perfume.  Brazil has a "valorization" scheme  Avhich artificially keeps up the price  of coffee.; Hence if that country  wishes to meet the Avar tax and keep  up the use of the product, it can  easily do so through its scheme.  Avhich is already taxing us all for the  sake of the South American republic.  tains in the magnificent scenery of  Argyllshire. The bed of the loch was  once,-it-is said, a fertile valley, with a  fairy- spring;' which had always to bo  kept covered, bubbling from the mo"un-  t?in side. A careless girl, however,  haA-ing draAvn water, forgot to recover the well. All through the night  the spring flowed, and by the morning  T -ch-'AAve had come into being. No  One need regret the carelessness of  that Highland lassie. Loch Awe is  now one of the most exquisite of  beauty spots in Great Britain���������a  charming sheet of water, studded Avith  pretty islands, Avhile around tho  shores are many places associated  Avith interesting legends and historic  incidents of the Highlands. ... _  PURE BLOO  MEANS HEALTH  Amortization is an Important Term  The financial world has its' very oavii  slang. Generally speaking, it is useful and excellently applied, which is  not invariably the case with all slang.  Take the'ciirious word amortization,  for instance.  "Amortization" mean.-* simply the  method of providing for- the repayment of a loan. Jf you lend mc ,?10,-  000, which 1 promise to repay in 10  years, you have a right to be in-  ested,in my .plans for meeting the  demand for the $10,000, which you  expect to'make upon-me ten years  hence.  So t say to you:  "I am going to amortize that-.fl.0,-  ,000 debt in this way: Out of my  earnings every year I'm going to set  aside $00U. Each year r will sot the  -.���������pOOO to Avork earning something too.  At the end of ten years the fund Avill  amount to just enough l:o discharge  my debt."  You will lind that specialists in  bonds use the Avord a g'reat deal,  .-."hey know -better than anybody  else its importance. They realize  that-a borrower of money for a  long '.term- of years is very apt to  forget to make, provision for repayment.  Certain lenders of money on long  terms insist upon the borrower's  taking out a life insurance policy  big enough to meet the "debt in case  of death before the debt becomes  due. Generally the longer a debt  has to, run the more important becomes the question-' of "amortiza-  ation."  Pure   Blood   Can   Best   be   Obtained  Through Dr.  Williams'Pint Pills  If people would realize the importance of keeping the blood rich and  pure there Avould be less sickness. The  blood is the means through Avhich the  nourishment gamed from food reaches  the different parts of the.body. If the  blood,is impure the nourishment that  reaches the nerves, bone and muscle  is tainted Avith poison'and "disease follows.. The blood is also the medium  by which the body fights off disease.  If'the blood is thin and Avatery ibis  j" Aver of resistance to disease is  weakened. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills*  build.up; the blood. They increase'the  obility of the body to resist disease.  They strengthen the nerves, increase  the appetite, cure headache, backache,  and any disease caused by thin or impure blood.  If you are suffering and your blood  is thin or impure there is a large probability that your condition is caused  by the condition of your blood. You  should study your^ own case. If you  lack ambition, are short of breath after slight exercise, are pale or sallow,  have 110 appetite, are not refreshed by  sleep, if you hate backache or headache, rheumatic pains or stomach  trouble, the treatment with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People is  worth investigating. You can get  these Pills through any medicine dealer or direct by mail at 50 cents a box  or six boxes for $2.50 from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  (-Ont.  " /Rallying Round the Old Flag  One  of  the happiest and most inspiring   features   of  the  Avar   is   the  splendid   and spontaneous    rally    of  tho whole empire to the side of the  Motherland.    The    self-governing Dominions, the CroAvn Colonies, and the  great dependency of    India   *are    all  alike animated by but one spirit. All  alike realized that tins is a life-and-  death  rtruggle  not   only  for    Groat  Britain  but also, for Greater Britain  and  all  British  ideas  of liberty and  justice,     that    it  concerns   them  as  directly as it concerns us,  andl'that  the empire and all its competent parts  must either survive it or perish.   All,  too, are .iired with a single determination that the empire shall survive it  and shall not perish.  AVe'have reported from day to day  the onrush of this tidal Avave of patriotic enthusiasm through all the  realms over which tho Union Jack  flies. Offers of ships and troops, of  food supplies and-money,-have poured  in unceasingly. They have been" accepted -with gratitude and with a deep-  ( .ing and a strengthening of the national consciousness that in this struggle Ave are fighting for our very existence as an empire.���������London Daily  Mail.  St. Joseph, Levis, July 14, 190.-!.  ! Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I Avas badly kicked by  niy horse last May and after using  several preparations on my leg nothing Avould do. My leg Avas black as.  jet. I was laid up in bed for a fortnight and could not Avallc. After using three bottles of vour MINARD'S  LINIMENT I was perfectly c red, so  that I could start on the road.  JOS. DUBES,  Commercial Traveller.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns etc.  Young Arthur had the study of anatomy, at school, and had shown interest* in the course. One afternoon  as lie was hungrily eating a generous-  gized piece of bread and- molasses,  Be asked his mother, in grave perplexity: "Mother, I know where my  Mver'ls, but where Is my bacon."  Restoring Crape  To restore a crape veil place a folded sheet on a table and to it pin the  veil  carefully and  straight;    do  not  stretch  it a particle.-   Dissolve    one  teaspoonful     of granulated  sugar in  one pint of boiling Avater; Avet a clean  cloth with this -nd lay it lightly on  the crape.   Have an iron very hot; go  over the wet cloth as tlroug-h ironing  it, but do not let the iron touch it;  continue until the cloth is nearly dry.  Then' Avet  the  cloth  again  and  continue the same process until the entire  veil has been gone over.    The crape  Avill be  full of deep crinkles and as  crisp as new, no matter how old and  flat  it  Avas   when  you  began.  Small  pieces of crape for trimming can be  renewed in the same Avay.   The crape  should be shaken and brushed to remove al  traces of dust before starting the restoring process.���������New York i  Sun. I  An Unrepresentative House  One of the most elaborate-calculations of tlfe composition of the house  of commons a hundred years ago is  given in Dr. Old field's "Representative  History." According to this, 218  members were returned by 87 peers in  England and Wales, 31 members by  21 peers in Scotland and 51 members  by 36 peers in Ireland. Thus just 300  members Avere returned by peers.. In  addition 137 members Avere returned  by 90 commoners in England and  Wales, 14 members by 14 commoners  in Scotland, and 20 members by 1!)  commoners in Ireland, Avhile tho treasury commanded 11 seats, the admiralty 4 and the ordnance 1. Consequently in a house of 65S numbers 171  could claim to be more or less independent.���������London  Chronicle.  Games  Games are not, meant for idle people who have nothing to do but study  them- Their true use is as a relaxation for the man who is doing some  serious Avork in the Avorld and is doing it hard enough to make games the  occupation of a holiday and not of  his best strength and time.���������Filson  Young.  Cinder in the Eye  Usually the  eye can  take  care  of  itself as the lid is very quick to close  and protect it from foreign substances.  But there are times when a tiny bit  Avill get embedded and if you are far  from a doctor, home-made helps must  be applied.    Occasionally you    find a  family medicine closet Avhich contains  an eyestone, but its use by an amateur  ���������is ne\-er recommended by   an oculist.  It has boon discovered that the most  comforting thing in the case of something in the eye, is to have a friend  apply his or her tongue to the eyeball.  It gives immedif.te relief; the foreign  body is found at once- and taken out,  the     warmth  of the  tongue is A'ery  grateful to the inflamed surface, and  the secretions of the tongue are A'ery  healing as is Avell known. The redness  leaves  in a  few minues.    This safe  surgesion is generally    available'and  is  worth remembering.  Between Girls  Marie-rlTow are you going to reform him?  Kate���������By marrying him.  Marie���������Goodness! Does he require  such heroic treatment as that?���������Boston Transcript.  She���������Your friend is a bit of an egotist, isn't he?-  He���������A bit! Why, if he hadn't been  born, he Avould have expectsd people  to ask why not.  Bismarck's Appetite /  Bismarck, tho Iron Chancellor, had  an enormous Capacity for eating and  drinking. He once told a friend that  the largest number of oysters he ever  ate Avas 175. He first ordered twenty-  flA'e; then, as they Avere very good,  fifty more, and consuming these, determined to eat nothing else and ordered another hundred, to the great  amusement of those present. Bismarck  Avas then twenty-six and had just returned, from "England.  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  with I.OCAT, APPLICATIONS. 03 they cannot rcftcU  the seat ot the dlseaso. Catarrh Is a blood or couatl-  tut loud dtoonao, nnd In order to euro It you must tuke  Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Curo la taken Internally, and acts directly upon the blood and miiC3"J3  surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Curo la not ft quack medicine. It was prescribed by ono of tho bent physicians  In this country for years and la a regular prescription.  It 1% composed of tho beat tonics known, combined  with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on tho  mucous Burf-icc.*). Tha perfect combination of Via  two Ingredients la what produces such wonderful ro  tults in curlnc catarrh. Send for testimonials, freo.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., "Props.. Toledo, U  Bold by Drwrslato. price 75c.  Take Hall's r-unllsr PUls fee ocnitlr-stloa.  Unreasonable  .Mrs. Henrypeck (looking up from  her reading)���������This Avriter says that  the Avidows make, the nest wives.  Mr. Henrypeck���������But really, my  clear, you can hardly expect me to die  just in order to make a good wife of  you.���������Stray Stories.  W. N. U. 1020  Try Murine Eye   Remedy  Jf you have Red, Weak, Watery Eyea  or Granulated .Eyelids. Don't Smart���������  Boothes Eyo Pain.   Druggists 8ell Mi>       ���������__    rjne Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 60c. Mu.  sex.   Yet I have known more than ono   V?" Eyo 8���������alve ,n AooPt'c Tuboe 25o-  Avomen to bend a man's will during his   6 ������'    Eyo    ook FrCe by Ma"*  i*ie Pi1*1 brettk  ifc aCter h*s death."���������       *��������� E*" Tenlc ���������*������������������������-������" AH Er������. th������i Vui c,���������  Washington Star. I MURINE EYE REMEDY CO., Chlcagfe  ��������� Recognized as the leading specific  for the destruction of Avorms, Mother  Craves' Worm Exterminator has  proved a boon to suffering children  everywhere.    It seldom fails.  Fire BedJ  Tn fall .winter nnd spring, when the  nights  are  very cold  on  the  desert,  prospectors, adventurers and all others who have occasion to sleep in the  open find  the "lire bed" a feature of.  Every craft  Avhich   will  enable  them  to sleep in comfort on a cold night.  To make a fire bed a trench  is dug  in the sand six or seven inches long.  The sides  of this pit are hanked up  with the sand taken from the trench.  I Tho   pit  is   then  ready  for  the   (Ire,  which   is   built   extending   tho     full  length of the pit, so that it will warm  both the banked sand at the sides and  the bottom of tho pit. When tho sand  has boc-i* sufficiently heated the large,  blazing sticks  are  throAvn  out, leaving all  of the live coals in the pit;  these   are   covered   with   about   four  inches of sand.   This bed Avill retain  tho heat all night, and all that is left  to be  done is  for  the  sleep  seeker  to  lie  down  and  wrap  himself in  a  blanket, if he has one, and go to sleep  in comfort.���������Independent.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Dr. Lyman Abbott, the antl-suffrag- Boothe������ Eyo Pain. Drugglflto" SciTm!  1st, sale at an an i-sut.trage ea in New ,n0 Ey8 Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 60c. Mi  York, "They call women the Aveaker   rplM E^B fia-v��������� i��������� a1������~h~ t-.'.-..   ������--  Mrs. Roxley���������I'm afraid there's no!  much energy in that young man  who is calling on our daughter. lie  doesn't seem to have much snap.  Mr. Hoxley���������No, but I think h'e is  after ono, though.���������Philadelphia Public Ledger. -������  LEARNING THING.")  We  Are  All  in the Apprentice Clasi  When a simple change of diet  brings back health and happiness the  story is briefly told.   A lady writes:  "After being afflicted for years AVitli  nervousness and heart trouble, I received a shock four years ago that left  me in. such a condition that my lifo  Avas despaired of.  "I got no relief from doctors nor  from the numberless heart and nerve  remedies "I tried, because I uidn't  know that coffee was daily putting  me back more than tlie doctors could  put nie ahead." (Tea, also, is harmful,  because it contains the same poisonous drug, caffeine, found iu coffee).  "Finally at tho suggestion of a  friend I left off coffee and began th������j  use of Postum. and against my expectations I gradually improved in health  until for the past (J or 8 months I  have been entirely free from nervous-  j ness and those terrible sinking, weakening spells  of heart  trouble.  "My troubles all camo from the use  of coffee Avhich I had drunk from  childhood and yet they disappeared  when I quit coffee and took up the  use of Postum." Name given by Canadian Postum Co., Windsor, Ont.  Many people marvel at the effects  of leaving off tea and coffee and drinking Postum, but there is nothing marvelous about it���������only common souse.  Tea and coffee are destroyers���������Postum is a rebuildcr. That* the reason".  Look in pkgs. for the famous littla  book, "The Road to Wcliville."  Postum comes in  two  forms:  Regular Postum���������must bo well boiled.    .ir*c and 25c packages.  Instant Postum���������is a soluble powder. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly  In a cup of JiQt wHtc-1'.apf.li with cream  juul_si.!g"ai;, rnakosTa dciiciouTTile'veT'ago  instantly.   .Itfe and 50c tins.  The cost per cup of both kinds is  about the same.  "There's a Reason" for Postum.  ���������sold  by Grocers. IHE   SUN,    J-EAND   FOBKS,    b. C.  (ftp (&rmh$nxUa ������tm p., 'r^ ^,. "X^  G. A. Evans, Editor and Publisher   for three days.  suBseaiPTioN haiku :  0.,<j  Xeai        $1.50  O.io Year (In udvnnce)   1.00  Ono Year, in United Slates   l.M)  AddroHS al) communications to  The Guam- Koines Sun,  I'HUNK   K74 GUANII  VOKKS. li. C  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER  6,   1914,  j- Lieut W:-Walker, late principal  'of the Grand Forks high Mihool, and  Miss Leiuiaii, "oiie of the n-ac'lier.-. in  the public school, were dimiti-i]  las-t Kritiay evening, "Rev. P U.  May man performing the   ci-reinony.  Don't wait too long  to  have  that  For obvious reasons Chris-tuni*-  liuxes should he sent to- tlie men  who have gone to the front from  this city- These should come from  the citiz'-ns generally, and not from  any particular organization, it is  has been suggested to us that, we call  for contribut ons for this purpose  through The Sun. Those wishing  to make donations lor this laudable  utvject can make their desire known  at this office, and we will direct  them to the parties who have in  augurated the movement. The  time in which to act is short.  The rain.--, hist !S iturUny night  dampened the ardor of thot-e who  wished to celebrate HalhjWfVn, and  the event would have pase-ed uu I  noticed had it not been lor tho  water proof grown up hoys.  T. G Woods, of the (.'rand Forks  Sharpshooters, w--s married last  Friday evening to Mi-is lUixton, of  this citv. The uei'c-niony w.is pei-  foniii'd hy Rhv. (J. W. King ot the  Baptist church.  Tuere   are  many    able    amateur  military strategists in Grand Forks  There are others who are apparently  unable   to   mobilize   their    winter's  supply of wood.  Yesterday's War Summary  As yet no word has come from  the five vessels reported to have  been engaged in a sea light off the  Chilean coast a couple of days   ago.  A dispatch from Ode.-sa says that  one Turkish and twelve German  colliers have Lweri sunk off the const  of Anatolia.  A Rotterdam dispatch says the  people of Ostein! have been warned  10 their colors, with five days' food  supply.  American marine's are said to  have been landed in Beirut, Syria,to  protect their countrymen.  France, following the lead'"' of  Ureal"' Britain, has declared war  against Turkey.    -  The Spanish premier announces"  that Spam will not be embroiled in  the war-  Persia has sent a note to the powers announcing that she will remain  neutral.  F. Augustus Heinze, the copper  niagnfiie, dii-d in New York on  Wi'.mi-.-dMy. Mr Hi-Muz- pi ty--d a  pr-i-uiirieiit parr iu milling and mil  way ciiclt-s in Uiid s*--cjiioii of British  Culumnia.  reset.   Your diamond set  while you wait.  We have a " |j| i ||J  nice line of   Bl m HH  mounts in stock now  Afl      MnRRIQnM   JEWELER-OPTICIAN  i    Ui   IriunnloUll   GRAND FORKS, B.C.  A Great War Map  W. J. GALIPEAU, MANAGER  Contractors for "Cement  Sidewalks,  Foundations   and  *  Basements.  Manufacturers of Concrete Fence  Posts   and   Concrete  Building Blocks of every description.  GfifyPI-lETE   0������I fiQ Silos constructed  of   concrete .blocks  aro  UlvUIILiU  UlLUu frost-proof and practically   indestructible.  Write u.s for estimates in any kind of concroto work.  W  J. D. Lerclifii-iii, bit--* of the  Uri-ciii������i������od li-dy*- Muff arrived in  (Jit- citv imi TiU'sd-iy and enlisli-d in  the Su il-|>-"ho'.ter ciui p-m y. 1'J^  ht-lii-vi-s <n rein-iining. in llie -ami  zui e.  iVJ. A. Macdonald, of Vnnc'ouver,  ami A M.-icNeil of Fernie, will ar  rive in th*-* city tomorrow for thi-  lail assizes, which opens "ii the 9th  inst.  wi ii Id gladly distribute free  of chMn/H to every Sun reader n ivnr  no!p. I'tit ;iu iiidi.-ciiminate distribution of tin- noip vw Mie nfTt-rii)}.' is  inipnssibli'. li i-the liest war rt��������� hp  is-U'(i b-yond (jiiestion. It is .*>^x  2-^ fret, and shows every city, town,  village und hamlet, every river r.nd  iuoinn'1 n in the whole war aren.  W-V i ffer The Sun and that great  wi-ckly. The Family. Herald and  Weekly S'ar for one year each for  ���������?l.5() .*-n i evt-ry person taking a.d  vantig- of this offei will receive  from the F-uni-y Heraldji copy of  ihe war map f;ee_ of charge. The  h/Ft-means that you an- piacticallv  ge'ti -���������> one of the papers'for a year  free of ch-irsfp. The offer is good for  fifteen davs onlv.  S OF THE CITV  The special evangelistic services of  this week in the Baptist church will  be continued all next week except  Saturday. Rev. C W. Corey, of Nelson, who was the speaker, will remain oyer until Friday evening  next. He will address Sunday-  morning and evening services and  speak to the Sunday school. Everybody is cordially invited.  Co'. R.'T. L-w-iv, of  the   Circen  wood Ledge, was iu   the city yester  dav.      H'J owns two newspapers and  h military litle.  Mr. and -iMis -Joseph Willis, of  Casde. were in the citv vesterdav.  Mr. Willis is the new C PR "agent  Cascade.  G. Wharton, C P R rondmaster,  h-is moved his family into James  McArdle's residence on Market  street.  Born���������In Grand borks, on Thurs  day, November 5, to Mr. and Mrs.  Jamos Green, a daughter.  Capt. S G. Kirk left on Friday  for a week's business trip lo Victoria. ^  ,. xfGUE CHILD IS CROSS,  .  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look   Mother!     If  tongue   is   coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mothers can-rest easy after giving  "California Syrup of Figs/' because in  a few hours all "the clogged-up waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well, playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy because they know .its action on t&e-  stomach, liver and bowels is prompt  ma- sure-.  Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bot-  io cf "California Syrup of Figs," which  ouiains directions for babies, children  ���������' all iges and for grown-ups.  Conceit, arrogance and ignorance  usually.flourish on the same stem.  The man who kicks about the  weather in the Boundary at present  should be sent to the front.  The Daughters of the Empire will  give a dance in the opera house on  Friday evening,November 13. Cards  in the Davis hall, where supper will  be served. Tickets 50 cents. Patronages: Mesdames C. M. Kingston, G. A. Spink, John McKie, H.  C. Kernian, Robert Gaw, E. Sprag-  gett, PI. A.'Sheads and Jeff Davis.  Mr. Cunningham, tbe new principal of tbe Grand Forks high  school, arrived in the city Wednesday   evening   fro'n  New Wcstmir.-  TAKES OFS' 'DANDRUFF,  ELlIB STOPS FALLING  Save your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  hair is mute evidence of a neglected  scalp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and itching of the scalp, which  if not remedied "causes the hair roots  to shrink, loosen and die���������then tlr*  hair falls out fast. A little Danderi-  tonight���������now���������any time���������will s::--  save your hair.  Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lots  of it if you will just try a little Danderine.     Save   your   hair!   Try   it!  John Wariamaker says in Judicious  Advertising-: . "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, but the pu!l is steady. It in  creases day by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   power."  DR. DeVANrS FRENCH PILLS ������:  gulating Pill for Women. }5 a "box or threo for  $10.., Sold at all Drug Stores, or mailed to any  address on receipt of price. The Scobeli, Dbuo  Co.. St. Catharines, Ontario. _  PHOSPHONOL FOR MEN. $S*2S  j Vitality; for Nerve and Brain; increases "grey  I matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. S3 a box, or  1 two for $5, at drug stores, or by mail on receipt  of price.������������TiiK Scobeli, DnuG Co., St. Catharines,  Ontario.  \0&  Will beautify the home and  give a rich appearance and  finish to a room that cannot  be* given in any other way.  Our new papers will enable  you to do this. See our samples and be convinced.  Woodlarid^Quinn  The Rexali Druggists  The Sim only costs %\ a year,  prints all the news  It  Tenders Waited  In the Matter'of. the Estate of-Charles  Dundee, Deceased.  TENDERS will be received by the  undersigned, up to the 10th day of  NovembeJ,.4914. .for the purchase of  cert-Bin portions of lots 750 and SS3,  Group One. in the Osoyoos Division ef  Yale District, in the Province of  British Columbia, particulars of-*which  portions may be obtained at the office  of the undersigned.- The highest or  any tender not. necessarily accepted.  Dated at Rossland, B.C., this 20th  dav of January, A. D. 1914.  E. S. H. WINS,:  Solicitor for Administrator,  Rossland, R C.  THE  London Directory  (I'ublishecl Annually)  Knables trailers   tlirou-rbout  tlie   world   to  -    coinni.iiniciito direct with iinjrlish  MANUFACTURERS -fc DEALERS  in each clas^of soods. Besides being- a complete commercial g-iiidu to London and its  suburbs, the directory contaius lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with tlie Goods tliey bhip, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  .irranpred under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;-  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading* Manufacturers, Merchants, elc, in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded, freight, paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5. -  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlar-rer advortisf--  ments from $15.  ALTO LIVE  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses-At"All Hours_ at  the "   "'        "  - -  odel Livery Barn  Burns 8 O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 ..    Second Street  They are usually best  and most satisfactory  in the end.  BOILED BEE  a home product of  real merit. Get a  a case today and try it  now.   Ask for it.  THE~-L0ND������N'' DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  -.-'���������VAbcliureh Lane. T.ondon,   E.C  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh andr'Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand,  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous attention.  WHITE WYANDOTTES  The meat breed that lays  persistently.  YEARLING  HENS  FOR SALE.  S, G. R. I, RED  March Cockerels,' from -$2.00 up.  ���������n  Leaves Grand Forks Every Tuesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m.  from F. E. Sliantz' Office, Bridge Street  Returning, Leaves Gloucester Every Wednesday and Saturday  Good accommodations for passengers.    A limited amount of  perishable  freight  will also be carried. ���������   First-class hotel at;  Gloucester for travellers, THOMAS FUNKLEY, Proprietor.  B.B.W. MILLS  GRAND PORKS,  B. G.  HANSEN 8 GO  CITV BAGGAGE AND TRAKSFEB  ?"L Gait Goal  oar  fl  ow  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  TitTjiti'iiONKs;  I'ANSI-.VH KB8IDKNCK.IM8 "��������������������� ������>IH������M  B      II  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND   -ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE--S STORE  PBONF 64  GRAND FORKS, Br C.  GRAND FORKSB  COMPANY  WING  Yale  Barber  Shop  Kazor Honfn-r a Specialty.  assie  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  P.-A.  Z,   PARE,   Proprietor.  Yale Motel, Fihst Strkkt.  riartinnullen  All Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The Mann Drug Co. 's Stoi e  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE I'HONE R ia  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forks, B. G.  Grand   Forts Transfer  PHONE 129  Sole Allen's for  Teaming of  All  Kinds.  Bus and Baggage at All  , .trains.  Mclntyre 8 Mctnnis, Proprietors  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.    It is  the brightest paper in tlie Boundary country  r'\ THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Every Readier of The Sun May  Have a War Map Free  A MAP 3������x2������ feet, showing  ���������**��������� ��������� clearly .every boundary,  every city, every town, village,  hamlet and river in the whole  European War area. Each map  in a  neat. folder of convenient  size.  TPHE Family Herald and.  4 , Weekly Star of Montreal  has secured exclusive rights for  the War Map -prepared by the  celebrated map firm of G. W.  Bacon & Co., Ltd., of London,"  Eng. It is beyond question the  most comprehensive map printed  TTHE SUN has completed ar-  *     rangements by  which our.  readers can secure a copy   of  this excellent map free of charge.  P  ;-v,v.  Here Is Our Off er Good  For 15 Days Only  Tp'HE   price   of  The   Family  *     Herald and Weekly Star,  Canada's Greatest  Newspaper,  is one dollar a year.  "THE price of ThelGrand Forks  *     Sun is "onejdoilar a year.  W.  E now offer both parsers  one year each, including  a copy of The Family Herald's  War Map, size 30x40 inches, in  a neat folder of con- fir j *"��������� /|  venient size for only J5*-������v\l  ���������*TpHIS offer applies to all sub-  *     scribers, new or  renewal,  who pay for the two papers  inside next 30 days from this date.  TO follow the war situation intelligently The Family Herald War Map is necessary. It  should be in every Canadian  Home.  Order at Once  /  Th<  orks  POUURY SHOW PRIZE LIST  (Continued from Page 1.)'  ORNAMENTALS  97. Entry fee, 50c. To be shown  in pairs. Classes will be provided for  all standard varieties. Prizes, 1st,  $1.00; 2nd, 50c.    (Under Rule   14.j  98. Utility Pen���������Entry fee, Si.00;  1st prize, $2.00; 2nd prize, $1.00.  Following varieties may compete: All  Rocks, all Wyandottes, all Reds, all  Orpingtons. Birds entered as .single  specimens or as exhibition pens can  not compete in Utility Pens. Pen to  consist of one male and tour   females.  Basis of judging above class will be:  First���������Flesh forming qualities.  Second���������Egg producing qualities.  Third���������Condition and constitution  al vigor. -  Fourth���������Type and color. (Rule 14)  99. Egg and Broiler Producing  Pen���������Entry fee, Sl.Ol). Pen consists'  of one male and four females. First  prize, $2.00; second prize, SI.00. All  Mediterranean and French classes  may compete.     (Under  Rule 14.)  SPECIAf._ PRIZE LIST  All exhibitors competing for Special  Prizes must be members ot* the'Grand  Forks Poultry and Pet Stock Association (membership fee ������1.00). All  cups must be won three times, not necessarily in succession.  In all-Sweepstake Prizes the follow  ing conditions will rule where there  is competition, except'where otherwise stated: First prize to count 4  points, second 3 points, third 2 points,  fonrth 1 point. In classes where  there is no competition first prize will  count 2 poiuts,- second prize 1 point,  third prize -i- point, and fourth prize.  -J- point.  100. . Best Pen Exhibited (any va  riety)���������Smith Trophy, by G. E.  Smith Kingston. Ont. Won' 1910 by  A. D. Morrison, Grand Forks; 19 i I  byT. J. JSTopp, Chesaw; 1912-13 by  R. W. Somerville, Trail.  101. Best Display of Poultry (any  single variety) ���������Morrison Cup, by  A. D. Morrison, Grand Forks. Won  1911 by J. A. McCallum, Grand  Forks; 1912-13 by T. Bowen, Grand  Forks..  102. Best Baned Rocks���������Davis  Cup, by Jeff Davis &, Co., Grand  Forks.; Won 1911 by Mrs. Harbin-  son, Phoenix; 1912-13 by A. D. Morrison, Grand Forks.  .103.' Best Pen White Books���������  Dunlop Cup, by Duulop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Ltd., Vancouver. Won  1911 by E. E. W. -Mills, Grand-Forks;  1912-13 by. A. S. McKim, Grand  Forks.,,  104. Best White Wyandottes���������  Canadian Cup, by Canadian Consolidated Rubber Co., Ltd, Vancouver.  Won 1911 bv Mrs. W. B. Cochrane,  Grand Forks; 1912-13 by R. W.  Somerville, Trail.  105. Best Pen Rhode Island Reds,  S. C���������Leo Mader Cup. Won 1912  13 by   T. Bowen, Grand Forks.  106. Best Pen Rhotle Island Reds,  R. C.��������� Moving Picture' Cup, by  Cosgrove & McAstocker. Won 1912-  13 by A. D. Morrison, Grand   Forks  107. Best Pen Buff Orpingtons���������  Mclunes Cup, by N. L. Mclnnes &  Co., Grand Forks. Won 1911 by T.  J. Nopp, Chesaw; 1912 by J. A. Mc  Galium, Grand Forks; 1913 by O. G.  Dunn, Grand Forks.  108. Best Pen White Orpingtons  ���������Mann Drug Cup. Won 1912 by  J. Kolmar, Trail; 1913 by T Bowen,  Grand Forks.  109. Bj-tPei Black O pin t ns  ���������Standard Silver Plate Cup, by  Standard Silver Plate Co.. Toronto.  Won 1912 by T. J. Nopp, Chesaw;  1913 by W. Liddicoat, Grand   Forks.  110. Best Pen Black Minorcas, S.  C.���������Don Manly Cup, by Don Manly,  Grand Forks. Won 1912 by J. A.  McCallum, Grand Forks; 1913 by R.  Ma'm, Grand Forks.  111. Best Pen Houdans���������Mills  Cup, by E. E. W. Mills, Grand Forks.  Won 1912-13 by T. Bowen, Grand  Forks.  112. Best Cockerel in Show���������  Winnipeg Hotel Cup. Won 1911 by  T. U. Nopp, Chesaw; 1912 by T.  Bowen, Grand Forks; 1913 by R W.  Somerville, Trail.  113. Best Cock in Show���������Model  Livery Barn Cup. Won 1911 by T.  Bowen, Grand Forks; 1912 bv T. J.  Nopp, Chesaw; 1913 by W. Liddicoat, Grand Forks  114. Best Cock, Hen, Cockerel  and Pullet in Show���������The Ellis Cup,  by the Ellis Co., Toronto. Won 1912  by A. S. McKim, Grand Forks; 1913  not awarded.  - 115, Best Utility Pen in Show���������  Mayor's Cup, by Mayor R. Gaw. Won  1912-13  byT. Bowen, Grand Forks.  116. Best Pen White Leghorns.  S C���������McKim Cup, by A. S. McKim.  Won 1912-13 by T.   Bowen,   Grand  Forks.'  117. Best Pen of Silver Campine.s  ���������Silver Medal, by the Association.  118. Best Pen of Golden Cam-  pines���������Silver Medal, by the Association.  Awards of special numbered 101  will be made according to points  scored. All other awards for specials  will be decided by the Judge.  Note,���������All members of the Grand  Forks Poultry and Pet Stock Association will be considered as competing  for all specials, whether they so specify or not on entry blanks. .  "Three Squares a Day"  In spite of war and the horrors of  war a, vast number of Canadians are  going to need'"three squares a day,",  just as in times of peace. They are  going to need such things as clothing,  fuel, etc.. too, aud a surprising lot of  them will go on buying luxuries as  well.  -   The   bottom    hasn't   fallen   out of  trade.     On the contrary a   new _.bot  torn   has   been    put in.    Live advertisers are going after the new business,  -new markets, new fields made possible  by this great and unfortunate war.  Just as modern methods of warfare  .will add new efiicieucy, new features  to this war, so modern methods of  sellidg���������through ival-adverjising and  merchandising���������will add new efficiency to the commercial effort sec in  motion by the war.  American manufacturers have, dis  covered that owing to the shutting off  of German exportations they have a  brand new market at their doors for  such commodities as chemicals, druc-*,  rru-'dicinf-s, copper and manufactures,  cotton goods, earthen stone and china-  ware, glass and gl-issware, malt  liquors,'spirits, wines, silk manufactures, fruit ami nuts, gloves, embroidery, hats, steel and iron manu  factures, toys, etc.  The American advertisers are readjusting themselves with wonderful  rapidity and are redoubling their efforts to secure new trade heretofore  denied" them. Those who hesitate  will lose a tremendous opportunity  and be handicapped for months, per  haps years, to come.  ...- What about us Canadians'?  .   Accept no substitutes, but get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and pi ints   the   news  of the  city and district first.  , The Sun gathers   and   prints  news first     It is not a pitate.'  the  .    GOOD MORNING!  WE ARE INTRODUCING  American Silk  American Cashmere  American Cotton-Lislo  HOSIERY  Tliey have stood the teat.   Give real foot  comfort.   No  seams  to  rip.    Never  be  comes loose or baggy.   Tlie shape is knit  in���������not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for ilneness, stylo,  superiority of workmanship. Absolutely  stainless. Will wear 0 months without  holes, or now ones free,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one sending- us $1.00 in currency  or postal note, to cover advertising and  shipping* expenses, wo will send post-paid-  with written guarantee, backed by a five  million dollar company, either  3 PAIRS OFOUR 75C. VALUE  American Silt Hosiery,  OR 4- PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cashmere Hosiery,   ���������-  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Coiton-Usle Hosiery,  OR   6 PAIRS OF CHILDREN'S HOSIERY  Give the color, size,and whether Ladies'  or Gent's'Hosiery is desired.  DON'T DELAY -OiFer expires   when  a dealer in yonr locality is selected.  THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY CO.  P.  O.  BOX  244  DAYTON. OHIO, U.  S. A.  For Rent���������Piano. S3'  per m mth ���������  also front furnished room;   all   co n  veniences; two minutes from sohoo I,  ten from post office.  Phone 146.   W  E. Chandler, real estate office.  ���������.   The  Sun  is  the   best newspaper  value in the Boundary country.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Fu rniture.     ade   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly Done.  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENCE  a  Europe  has been responsible for a rapid  rise in the cost of a large number  of articles in Canada and the purchasing power of a doLar has been  considerably curtailed.  In Grand Forks the SUN PRINT  SHOP is still producing that high  class Commercial and Society  Printing   which   brings   a  repeat  ������  order from  our  same fair prices.  patrons,   at   the  High class printing costs no more  than the other kind, in fact it's  cheaper. Let us submit samples  and quote you prices on your  stationery requirements. Phone  R 74 for prompt service.  "e Sun Print Shop  ������  MIWMIffllMIB^^  mbim-mbm iimmmwwtwmimiiiiiuiatma  mmmxmim  juaasum /  -Ai* Cr-J * i-^J^L-.i.iil.'-k.v���������: w  THE    SUN,   GRAND   FOUKS,    B. C.  JS.  Bool  Ziavev  BlmnlaUon  A- ���������trnl'rtitl-t-iTWd scnsfomi  offer from to eotabllahexl  firm. W������ tu glrlns aw������r  W&tchei to thoiuandt of  peopto all oyer tbe  world u ft hnta  advortlsoxnent. Now  t-j your ehanwj to  obtain ono. Wrltn  HOV7, enclosing M  Gont3 for ono ot our  fafihtonabln Ltidtas1  Lonu C-uard������, or  OonU' Albert*, tent  can-loao paid to Troar  ���������with tlis woteli, which  will bo elvon Prco  (tboM wotohM aro  iu>rr.Dtocd Qve roars),  aboald you Uko tut*  T������ntaco ot one rnrvrrol.  fooi o!7or. If* o-tpoot 79a to toll your, frlondt  bbo'ii ua and ohow them tlis bortntltuj watch.  Don't think thin offer too nood to bo true, but send  S3 cants to-dny nnd (.-sin n Fre.* Watch. Vou  ���������will bo ttaKiiA.���������V/II.LIAM8 tt LLOYD. Vftulauilt  ���������(ov-cHora tUost. W). 09, CoruwuJUs Hoed, Loadou, &,  Ea-rlad. -  g=T^������������!*a8a-WW*������uw*x.-*a*-a^ ���������u^iMoa  FUEE TO ALL SUFFERERS  If you foci 'our of shk'is"kuh down' 'cor tlicrir.UJ-;.'  JlUlTlil'. fro:n KII-NKY, III.ADDI'.K. NE[tVOUl\tl[S--*AS!;������,  CHRONIC V/KAKSKSS.UI.Cl'.ItS.SKIM KKUI'l'IONS.PII.KS,  write   (or  FREE CLOTH  l*CJUNI>  MKI'ICAI.  UOOK OS  thc-.c discn-se!! and woni-kki'U". cures effected by  THE fi������W FRENCH REMEOV. 14-1 N>2N.*1.  THERAPIONSSffi  the remedy for youk own ailment. Absolutely FREE  No*follow up circular-". No oblif������;itious. Dr. LkClKi-c  MCll.CU.IlAVIEKSTOCKKD.llAMI'S'I-KAn LONDON.ENQ  wii want -fo-rKovii -inEKAfior; will cure yqi*.  Not .Time in a Mile  A "Washington horseman tells of an  over-anxious owner and a particularly  conscientious rider at a rccent.meet  at Pimlico. The owner had issued  lull orders as to the way a horse was  to he ridden in a certain race. The  joclcey was a diminutive darky. Tlie  original ordersvwere supplemented by  provisions for all manner of emergencies, all of which somewhat bewildered the joclcey.  "See lieah, boss," he finally said,  "dis heah race is only one mile. I  can't do all Ihem things you tells in  jest one mile."���������Exchange.  Minard's  Liniment-Cures   Dandruff.  Slow Death  In a certain literary club years ago  one of the members, in proposing thi  nnrne of "a candidate for membership,  mentioned among his qualifications  that he could speak.several dead languages. To this an opponent replied  that he never heard the gentleman in  question speak, but one language and  he murdered that as he went along.���������  San Antonio Express.  Buttermilk and Health  All"boys who over churned out on  a cool old back porch learned to expect their reward, in'a cup of creamy  buttermilk. Lads do not .much reflect on whether foods are good for  them or not, but some who have-now  reached mature years are learning  that the drink o������ boyhood days has  a strange power for.health. The bacteria of good buttermilk are especially useful in promoting healthy digestion. Some doctors teach that the internal revenue department 'may become infested with harmful bacteria;  some of these tho germs in buttermilk will attack and destroy. The  scientist Metchnikoc found tiie Bulgarian people living often to a very  ripe old age, ami upon investigation  it was revealed that their diet consisted largely of sour milk and buttermilk. Today in some cities ono  can buy artificially made buttermilk,  containing the Bulgarian ferment,  and daily the consiunption of tho  pleasant and healthful beverage  grows apace. Thick, soured milk���������  clabbered milk-���������eaten with cream on-  top and preferably with a little salt  and a trace of popper, or with sugar,  is a line food easily prepared. Sometimes warm milk, fresh from tho cow,  lias stirred in it a little thick, sour  milk. It is set in a warm place for  six hours, when it will be found  clabbered, and having most of its  cream within. "When _ cooled and  served for the first course of any  meal on a hot day it tickles many a  palate.  Small But Potent���������Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are small, but tliey .are effective in action. Their fine qualities  as a.corrector of stomach troubles are  known to thousands and they are in  constant demand everywhere by those  who know what a safo and simple  remedy they are. They need no introduction to tolise acquainted with  them, but to those who may not know  them they are presented as the best  preparation on the market for disorders of the stomach.  Costs,  $25,000    to   Kill   Each   Soldier  What does* it cost to���������.Mll a man in  war? Probably $25,000 in tho present conflict.  The- cost of killing one soldier is  obtained ..by dividing the cost of a war  to any of the belligerents by the  number of'men killed on the other  side.  In the Franco-Prussian war of 1870-  71 the cost of killing each man was  $21,000, but the cost of every material  of warfare has advanced substantially  since then. It is safe to estimate, unless the,torri'Ic"dcstruction of machine  guns upsets precedent, that to bring  about a soldier's death will cause an  expenditure of .?25,000 oil tho other;  side.  France spent $-100',000,000 in actual  expenses of that war and $200,000,000  in repairing materials, giving help to  fatherless families and other uses.  Tho German dead numbered 28,000,  and for every ��������� one of them Franco  spent approximately  ?21,000.  The figures of the Rtisso-Turkish  war oi! 1S77-78 give an average of  ?15,000  for every, one killed.  It cost Russia'$.1,200,000,000 Lo kill  5S,(J00 Japanese in tho war of 11)05,  making the cost of individual slaying  $20,100.  -.'Fatigue, typhus or cholera will, of  course, kill the greatest number and  reduce the effective'' force--of armies.  In the Crimean war four times as  many were killed by disease as were  killed in battle. Advanced hygiene  undoubtedly will do much to cut down  these figures, btu death by disease in  war times " surely cannot be entirely  obliterated.  Not Flattering  "What did Jones sav about my  play?"  "He said he certainly felt that he*d  got his money's worth."  "Huh! I sent the beggar a com-  ���������plimentary ticket."  Only the uninformed endure tlie  agony of corns. The knowing ones ap-  plv Hoiloway's Corn Cure and get relief.  "She is an extraordinary woman,  you ���������knows' She paints, plays, rides  horseback, boxes, plays football, golf  and is an aviator. It is too bad. If I  knew how to darn my own socks I  would  marry  her."���������Le  Pele-Mele. .  "We   are  taking  in   boarders   this  summer."  "Have tliey found it out yet."���������Baltimore American.  Declares Lydia E. Pi-okfoamV  Vegetable Compound  Saved Her Life  and Sanity.  Shamrock, Mo.���������"I feel it my duty  to tell tlie public the condition of my  -j health before using  your medicine. I had-  falling-, inflammation and congestion,  female v/eakness,  pains in both-8ide3,  backaches and bearing down pains, waa  short of memory,  nervous, impatient,  passed sleepless  nights, and had  neither strength nor  energy. There was always a fear and  dread in my mind, I had coid, nervous,  weak spells, hot flashes over my body.  I had a place in my right side that waa  bo sore that I could hardly bear tho  weight of my clothes.. I tried medicines  and doctors, but they did me little good,  and I never expected to get out again.  J got Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound and Blood Purifier, and I certainly would have been in grave or in an  asylum if your medicines had not saved  me. But now I can work all day, sleep  well at night, eat anything I want, have  no hot flashes or weak, nervous spelta.  All pain.q, aches, fears and dread.i aro  gone, my house, children and husband  are no longer neglected, as I am almost  entirely free of the bad symptoms I had  before taking your remedies, and all is  pleasure and happiness in my home."���������  Mrs. Josie Ham, R. F. D." 1, Box 22,  Shamrock,  Missouri.  If you want.special advice writo  "Lydia E. Philcliam Medicine Co.,  (conildential) "Lynn, Mass.  Keeping Horses Busy  A government investigation of operations on twenty-eight farms at Conway, Ark., .disclosed the fact that except when held work was very urgent  the horses were not worked more than  one-third of the time in good weather. For instance, last January there  were twenty-one days when the  ground was fit to plow and yet some  farmers did not turn a furrow. The  average amount of field work done per  horse on the twenty-eight farms was  6.C days during the month and the  average amount of other work occupied 5.2 days. Three times as much  Held work could just as well have  been done, and nearly twice as much"  work altogether might have been  done.  Later on these farmers fell behind  with.their work because of bad weather. One of them cut and hauled  wood in January at ?1.25 per day for  himself and team, while more enterprising neighbors turned in wet, with  only half of the clays fit for field work.  This -man was greatly delayed in get-*  ting in his crop. Some of these  twenty-eight farmers had .to leave  part of their land idle this year because of the delay from rains late in  the spring. ' Those who plowed  early got their crops in on time, with  the work well done and the ground  all occupied.  A horse is paid whether it works  or not. . The pay is included in the  interest on its value, the amount of  depreciation and the cost of feed and  care. This expenditure goes on daily  whether the horse is idle in the pas-1)  ture or doing productive work. Whenever a farmer looks out over his pasture and sees some of his horses idle  there, he should ask himself why he  .does not have them at work. In these  days of high-priced feed it pays to  'keep only horses able to do a full  day's work day after day.. Economy  demands further that the work must  be planned so as to keep them employed as steadily as possible. Then  it is not necessary to keep so many  horses.���������Breeders' Gazette.  Forced to Tell the Truth  Smith was one of the foremost engineers of his time. His one fault  was an enormous bump of conceit.  Ho completed a piece of work for a  large corporation,, and was compelled  to sua for his fee, which was $25,000.  He was being crossed examined by  tlie attorney-acting as counsel for the  corporation.  "On what ground do you base your  exorbitant charge on this miserable  piece of work."  "On the ground that I am the  greatest engineer-in the world."  After the suit had been concluded  one of Smith's friends came to hinr  and in, an admonishing tone, said:  "Smith, you should never make such  statements in public; allow others to  acclaim you as the greatest in your  profession." -  Smith answered: "I know it, and I  felt like a blooming idiot up there on  the stand, but, blast it all, I was under oath."  Way to Marital Happiness  "Marry a bright wo'man for success  and a pretty one for happiness," advises a student of the problem. Also  one who can cook for the benefit of  the digestion might be advisable, but  the pesky laws limit you to one.���������  Louisville Courier-Journal.  Keeping   Watch   on   Food   Prices  Tlie government is keeping a close  and consistent watch on the food  prices throughout Canada and is in receipt of regular report:: showing the  fluctuations.  Generally speaking, there were naturally advances in the price of numerous commodities, but there have  been some cases where the rise has  not been of a profitable character.  Since the government vested itself  with wide-authority to deal with any  attempts at extortion, prices in cer-  tRin lines and places have declined  somewhat. If there is any determiend  move to unduly enhance the price of  the necessities of life, the situation  will he dealt with promptly and effectively. So far, however, the necessity  for rigid action has not arisen.  W. N. U. 1020  Exhausted Nerves Were Fully Restored by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  . When the nerve force expended -in  the day's work and in the act of living  is not replenished by restful sleep at  night you have cause to be alarmed,  as physical bankruptcy stares you in  the face This letter directs you lo  the most satisfactory cure for sleeplessness;  Mr. Dennis Mackin, Maxton, Sask.,  writes.*' "I have just finished using  the sixth box of Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food,, and I must say that when I  commenced using it my nerves were  so bad that I could scarcely get any  rleep. I would lie in bed nearly all  night without sleep, and anyone who.  has this, trouble knows the misery of  sleepless nights. The Nerve Food  helped me from the start, and has  built up my nervous system wonderfully. I now enjoy good, sound sleep,  and instead of feeling tired in the  morning I am strong-and healthy, and  well fitted for my, daily work.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 ce:its a  box, 6 for $2.50-; all dealers,-or ,Ed-  manson, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto.  How We Go to Sleep  Sleep begins in its first phase by a  state of distraction, which brings on  states of absentmindedness, accompanied always by numerous and separate hallucinations, closely, connected  with the length of the absentnrinded  states. Immediately afterwards, in a  second phase, Jjieso states of distraction pass into' a very delicate motor  disturbance, due to the absence of  parallelism in the axes of the eyes or  by the deviation of their conjugate  movements, says the Family Doctor.  Finally, in a third and final phase,  which indicates tlie very near approach of actual sleep, the vasomotor  system seems to conform to laws very  different from those that, regulate its  mechanism duriiirr waking hours.  Mrs. Newbridc came hurriedly into  her husband's* study one morning.  "Herhcct, dear," she said, "this recipe for lemon pie says to sit on a hot  stove and stir constantly.  "Well, Alice," replied the doting  husband, "if you do sit on a hot siovf;  I think you will find that you will stir  crnstantly."���������-Ladies' Home Journal.  He���������At last we arc alone. I've been  hoping for this chance.  She���������So have I.  He (pleased)���������All! You knew, then,  that I wanted to ask you to be my  wife.  She���������Yes, and I wanted to say "No"  emphatically and get it over with.���������  Boston Transcript.  "1 kept my head when I fell into the  water,"  observed  the young man.      j  "How fortunate,", replied the caustic i  maid, "it must have helped you so I  nicely to float."���������Answer:'. I  should be your relief from indigestion, biliousness, or constipation. Known to be reliable  and famous for their prompt  and   certain efficacy���������are  Larsc.t Salo of Any Medicine ia tha WorUt,  Sold e-rarywhere.    In i-oxei, 25 conti  What about your wife and-children ?   Will  they V  dress well after you are gone ?   Will your children  be educated? - Have a talk to-day with an agent of  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE  CO,  OFFICES:���������Winnipeg,    Edmonton,    Saskatoon,  Vancouver.       Agents Wanted.  Guard   the   rising-   generation   by    using   always  in   the   home  EDDY'S   ������������������SES-QUr   NON-POISONOUS MATCHES  Positively harmless to children, even if accidentally  swallowed, because the composition with which the  heads are tipped,  contain no poisonous ingredients  $2.50 to  ^ $50.00  J45*/  There is never a time when the. skill, experience and resource back of Waterman's  Ideal is at rest, v Can anything more be  done for its users?���������is the constant problem  ���������the. aim of its makers. Users of Waterman's Ideals have the v/orld's best to-day.  If to-mbrrbw can improve the slightest  detail, they'll have it.  Try Them  at  Yonr Dealers  -L. E. Waterman Company,  Limited, Montreal.  Avoid  Substitutes  The Value of Silence  I wonder, writes a ' teacher, how  many of you have conducted a language lesson, had conversation drills,  and then been approached two min  utes after you had assigned the written work with, "."\fiss BlanR, what did  you say to ���������write?"  ���������I believe that we teachers often get  in the habit of reciting tor the child-  re'n, instead of giving them the free  rein of expression.  Concentration is so essential to the  retention of ideas; hut how can a  child concentrate when forced to listen ko the hum of the teacher's voice?  Soh'.iers have been Jknown lo fall  asleep during tiie roar of battle. I-Iovv  can one expect a child to do otherwise?  Napoleon, one of the greatest captains the world .has ever known,  achieved fame through his ability to  draw forth most wonderful military  activity from his army.  Let us never fail in the manifest  duty of giving the child every opportunity,possible for expression.    *  IM2ny Women Are Not Attractive  because of repulsive looking Warts on  the hands. Tliey can he painlessly removed in one day by Putnam's Corn  and Wart Extractor. Putnam'!? is the  best Corn and Wart cure made. Try  it.  Conductors' Punches Are Registered  "The passenger on a railroad train  when he has his. ticket punched probably does not know that the punch  mark used by the conductor is one of  17,000 different designs," remarked  Frank E. Brown, an old time railroad  man. -'On the big railroads there are  no two punches that have marks designed alike, and the interstate commerce commission by examining the  punch mark can trace the ticket  punched to' the conductor, train- and  road upon' which the ticket-was given.  To get a punch a conductor-has to  sign seven papers before it is delivered to him. There used to be an old  couplet, "Mark Twain wrote it, which  ran:  Punch, punch, punch with care,  Punch in the presence of the passeng-  aire. ,  "In tlie 'olden days the railroads���������  that was before the days of the interstate commerce commission���������didn't  care what kind of punches thejr^em-  ployees used, hut today it is different.  Every punch is registered ,and every  mark is ditTerent."���������Washington Post.  Wretched From Asthma.���������Strength  ot* body and vigor of mind are inevitably impaired by the visitations of  asthma. Who can live under the cloud  of recurring attacks and keep body  and mind at their full effeciency? J)r.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy dis-  sipat s the cloud by removing the  cause. It does relieve. It does restore thy sufferer to normal bodily  trim and mental happiness.  The World's Greatest Army  There is talk of "the greatest armies  ever mustered," but does not this reveal some forgetfulness? The greatest of all armie-. in point of numbers  was that which Xerxes launched  against Greece. Herodotus gives the  number of fighting men as 2,0-11,610,  and modern critics do not seem able  to reduce it \ery materially. Some  historians have computed that, including servants, eunuchs and other camp  followers, tho great host exceeded 5,-  000,000 souls.���������Pall Mall Gazette.  There is nothing useless to a man of  sensse; clever people turn everything  to account.���������J.u Fontaine*.  Be Warned in Time  A capital story which Lord "Minto  used to delight in telling was of an  experience he had while he was vice--  roy of India. One morning in Simla,  lie wanted to speak to the commander-in-chief of the Indian army before  the' latter started work for the day,  so he set off unattended to pay an  early call. When he arrived at tha  commander-in-chief's official residence  he" found his way barred by a sentry,  who apparently did not recognize the  vLitor. (  Lord, Minto explained/ that ha  wanted to see the commantler-in-chief  but the sentry declined to allow him  to pass.  "But I am the viceroy," protested  his lordship.  The sentry looked at him with a  pitying smile.  "Ah," he said,, thoughtfully, "we  gets all sorts 'ere. *- Last week -we 'ad  a cove what kidded 'isself |e Avas  Queen Victoria's grandfather. We  -'ad to put 'Lm in a strait-waistcoat  so you'd better push on."  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.   ^  Friend (to. unlucky angler-)���������Hello,  have you fallen in?  Angler (wringing his clothes)���������No,  you idiot! This is perspiration.���������  Boston Transcript.  "I hear Jiggs lost money-in that  vacuum process venture." .-  "Yes: he sayj it cleaned him out.'  ���������Buffalo Express.  Thick, Fine and Red. Agony of Itching and Burning Frightful, Ona  Cake of Cuticura Soap and Box  of Cuticura Ointment Cured.  N.   S.-  At   first   vr  Tho  Lower Onslow, j.-,. u.��������� **������ ...~������ ..,  thoiiBlit my child's trouble was his teeth  Tho wholo hotly was a solid rash and at tb������  arm pits and elbows and  thighs the skin came olT a*  if ho had boon scalded. IK  was a very thick flno rash;  red in color and Intensely  itchy and burning. The  skin just wiped oil leaving a  Taw soro with littlo specks  of yellow matter in thein.  every finger split down oa  each side and looked like a ruffle. His toe*  broko out in littlo -yellow pimples and tho  bottom of his feet did tho same and ho would  say ho could not walk, that thoro wore plus  slicking in Ills feet.  "Tho agony of itching and burning v,-a.i  something frightful. If ho got a chanco ho  would scratch tho skin right off and make a .  "ore, but to prevent that 1 made- mittens  wr hinrout of cotton.' Every night from  -���������Hvclvo o'clock until threo in tho morning  uu would have to be taken up out of bed  and rocked, his sufferings were- so bad.  " With no permanent euro iu tight I god  fclio Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Th������  first night tho child elcpfc tho wholo nighU  'it-rough, tho flrdb night for four months. I"  nin thankful to say tho curo waa complete'  and I just got ono cake of Cuticura Soap and  ono bos of Cuticura Ointment." (.Sigiied>  Mrs. Samuel Wiggins. May 17,1013.  Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold overy-  '.vliero. For liberal free sample of each, witb  ���������}2-p. book, send po.st-card to Potter Drug  & Cliem. Corp., Dept. D, Boston, V. S. A.  ������. THE " SUN",   GRAND    FORKS, ~ B7E  on  IHE FALSE POSITION  BY GERMANY  WAGED WAR UPON BELGIUM  AND  - DISREGARDED  NEUTRALITY  The    German    Chancellor,  Von  Beth-  mann Hollweg, Declared That Necessity    Knows  No   Law���������The   End  Justifies the Means.  The day on which England delivered her ultimatum to Germany, the German Chancellor made a speech in the  Reichstag which seems destined to-be  memorable in the annals of civilization, says the London Times editorially.   It is, we believe, the most crude  avowal on record of utter immorality  on the part of a great state.    That  avowal is tho i..ore striking because  It is made by a statesman who lias  won    respect and confidence in this  country for his upright personal character and for the sense of justice and  fairness he was supposed lo entertain.  He    has shown us himself how the  ��������� most just and reasonable, of German,  politicians can think and speak when  <their Interests come into conflict with  the rights'of other men.  "Gentlemen, we are now in a slate^  of necessity, and necessity knows no  law! Our troops have occupied Lux-  embers, and perhaps (as a matter of  fact the speaker knew that Belgium  had been invaded that morning) are  already on Belgian soil.. Gentlemen,  that is contrary to the dictates of international law. It is true, that the  French government has declared ,at  Brussels that France is willing to respect the neutrality of Belgium as  long as her opponents respect it. We  knew, however, that France stood  r uly for the invasion. France couid  ���������wait but we could not wait. A French  . -ovement upon our Hank upon tlie  lower Rhine might have been disastrous". So we were compelled to override the just protest of the Luxemberg-  and Belgian governments.' The wrong-  ���������I speakopenly���������that we are commit-^  ting we will endeavor to make good as'  soon as our military goal has been  reached. Anybody who is threatened,  t ; we are threatened, and is fighting  for his highest possessions can have  only one thought���������how he is to hack  his way through."  The end justifies the means. Men  threatened, as the Germans affected  to suppose themselves threatened,  could think of nothing but how -"to  hack 'their way through"���������to . hack  their way through, as they have been j  hacking' it b3fore Liege, without a  thought for the seas of innocent blood  they are shedding in the* quarrel  which the German chancellor himself  proclaims to be 'unjust.- Observers of  German policy and'students of Prussian history have long known that  these principles were cherished by  the heirs of the Frcdericia:i tradition  They have seen them inculcated and  held up to admiration in the works of  eminent professors and of distinguished military writers. Tliey r.re familiar  with theui in the essays and speeches  ofjhe naval league and in the articles  of "the Pan-German presr,. Thay have  behel.i the partial application oi' the  doctrine at Algeciras, at Agadir, and  on innumerable lesser occasions. They  have expected for years to see them  adopted in some grand adventure. But  they did not expect to hear Herr Von  Bethmann Hollweg openly preach the  creed of Machiavelli in its utmost repulsive shape to the elected representatives of the nation which boasts its  high culture and its lofty ideals to  mankind. ���������"������������������'���������  It is not the outrages on all rights  which the Prusco-Germans have committed that surprise students of their  "past; it is the ignorance and tha  stupidity with which they have set  about these outrrges. In every quarter���������in Russia, in Italy, in France, ia  Belgium, and above all in the British  empire���������������������������they have displayed an incapacity to'appreciate facts which  were perfectly obvious, and which it  was vital for.them to grasp, that is  amazing. If we are to believe them,  they gave Austria-Hungary a freehand in her dealings with Servia.  They were startled and shocked when  they saw in the Austro-Hungarian  note the first result of the unaccustomed liberty they had allowed  their ally. Nevertheless, they justified and supported her. demands without realizing at first that they were  jeopardizing the peace ��������� of Europe.  They, thought that everybody was unready except Germany. Thoy forgot  the strength of Russian Pan-Slav and  Pan-Orthodox passion. Russia-had no  right to intervene,-and the German  ambassador at Vienna doubted if she  would try. Neither she nor France  was ready, while Germany "knew very  well what she was about." They hau  no eyes save for what was superficial. They were struck by our divisions, by gun-running and tlie talk of  some of our Socialists and by tlie menace of impending strikes. The (Jaii-  laux scandal, the defeat of the Ribot  "Ministry and of Mr. Delcasse, the spectacle of an ex-Socialist Prime Minister  governing with the help of a raw  chamber, which numbered over a hundred Socialists in its ranks, impressed ���������  them in France. Italy would, off  course, hearken with docility to the ,  admonitions of Berlin and lavish her  blood and treasure in a war of aggression begun for the advantage of Austria-Hungary in the Balkans. ��������� Belgium  would complacently prostitute her liberties to -Gorman military convenience at the mere rattle cf the German  ���������sabre, if she was prudish, the invincible army of Sadowa and Sedan had  but to "hack their way through."  As for England, Herr Von Beth-  man Hollweg and his imperial master  could treat her as Birmarck treated  Louis Napoleon, she was cred. Ious,  bIic was bent on peace at any price.  She should  have both���������ample assur  ance and peace with- infamy. Every  ono of these assumptions has been  proved false. They ignored elementary truths felt by.ihe "man in the  streets" in each of the countries to  which they relate. He .would never  have flimg Von Hollweg's doctrine in  tin face of the world on the eve of  a European war. : He would not have  under-estimated the Slav sentiment  of Russia, the anti-Austrian sentiment  of Italy, the strength and resolutioa  of French patriotism, the devotion of  the Belgians to their free country, or  even the strength'of their fortresses  He would not have committed-the fatuous error���������worthy of: the besotted  diplomacy : of the East���������of begging  England to stand aside while he  tranii led upon Belgium and Invaded  France.  -~To the astonishment of-'all men, a  like insensibility to all views but the  German view pervades the whole field  of German statecraft. It suffers of  all realists" so often denounced���������the  error of. "seeing pictures" instead of  realities."lt"sees nothing that it is not  fain to.see, and has shut its eyes to  that inost important of realities, the  national:feeling of.other peoples. That  is why it has launched Europe into  war, and why it openly preaches to a  bewildered world that for" tho people  of Goethe and of Kant there is no law  but the sword.  HAS    HAD    STRENUOUS    CAREER  How Admiral Jellicoe Won and Lost a  Medal  Britain's admiral irt\the North Sea  has had exciting times in his life.  When a lieutenant on Ii.M.S.  Monarch, a Glasgow steamer stranded off Europa Point, on the Spanish  Coast, about three miles from Gibraltar.  The Monarch had left Gibraltar for  target practice and had left, all her  boats but one small one behind. Seeing the almost hopeless' position of  theTuttrickdale's crew, tlie commander of the battleship called for volunteers, and Lieutenant Jellicoe and  ceven seamen got into the small boat  and pulled for all they were worth.  The boat could not live in the heavy  seas, however, and before they could  reach the wreck it capsized.  Fortunately each man had donned  a cork jacket before starting, and  after a terrible struggle in the waves  all of them were washed ashore more  dead than alive. The crew of..the  stranded ship was rescued by a  Spanish fishing boat; and the British  board of trade -distributed rewards,  Lieutenant Jellicoe receiving a medal,  which he was destined to lose.  He was commander of M.H.S. Victoria when she was rammed in 1893  by the Camperdown. At the time  of the disaster, Commander Jellicoe  was down with a sharp attack of fever. Startled by the terriP.c crash as  the two great ships came together,  the invalid struggled from his bunk  and staggered up on deck, clad only  in pyjamas.  '   '���������������������������.���������." .  Commander- Jellicoe stood on the  bridge, the flags in his "hands''ready  for signals, when ��������� suddenly, with a  wild plunge, the enormous vessel  buried her bow beneath the surface  of the sea: Most of those on deck  were thrown into the"* sea, and then  followed a scene that those who saw  it would willingly forget.  The Victoria's keel was high in  the air, her twin-screw propellers  racing madly. Gradually as the vessel sank, the screws came down lower and*' lower -.towards the mass of  men struggling in the water. At last  the great steel flanges, still whirling,  sank into the waves, .and several  hundred men were literally torn to  p.~c*s in the maelstrom.  Commander Jellicoe was too wea.:  with fever to do much to save himself, and had it not been for a young  midshipman, who helped him to  struggle away from the-sinking ship,  it is unlikely that he would havebeen  amongst the survivors.  His board of trade medal went  down with the rest of his property,  and when he applied for a duplicate  the board informed him that he  would have to pay for it.  -., Admiral Jellicoe accompanied Admiral Seymour on - his march to relieve the, Legations at Pekin during tlie -Boxer rebellion.  Surrounded on all hands, the allied troops decided to retreat to Tientsin.--''On the way they sighted a large  body of cavalry, and, mistaking they  stood out in the open and signalled.  They found out their mista' e when  the cavalry opened fire.  " I*n the melee that followed Captain  .e'iicoe, charging at the head of his  imn., was shot through the lung. His  wound was dangerous eonugh, but it  i.ws made much worse by the next  five days' retreat to Tienstin, harassed by the enemy most .of the  time.  But even from this, perhaps tlie  narrowest of his escapes, the Admiral  managed to pull through and lived  to '.command the empire's greatest  fleet in .the greatest war in history.  f FAILED -���������*  SIG0L1IZ  NOW'LOSING HER SOUTH AFRICAN  POSSESSIONS  -IFTY   PER   CENT.   DECREASE  Canada's Immigration figures Make  Big   Drop on  War  The total immigration to Canada  during April, May, June and July,  I'll-i, was 105,631, made up of 32,312  British, rj-1,930 Americans and 38,380  from all other countries. During the  corresponding months last year the  total was 250,000 composed of 99,114  British, r>'J,000 Americans and 98,*  752 from all other countries; decrease,"  58 per cent.  Immigration during August through  ocean ports was practically nil, owing  to the war. The estimated decrease  is 50 per cent, in immigration.  The total arrivals for the year will  probably not amount to much more  than 25 or 30 per cent, of last year's  f! .in res.  Has Done Very Little to Develop Her  African Colonies���������Only One Brought  to the Point of Self-Existence Without State, Aid.    "���������,  ���������   Germany at the outbreak    of    the  war owned four colonies in Africa.  How many she possesses now cannot be stated. -. One of them,-Togo-  land,, was captured by Great Britain  on August^Gth. No one can say how  far Great Britain has already gone in  dispossessing Germany of her important colonies, which covered 931,420  square miles.  In spite-of a good deal of talk about  Germany's need of colonies, very lit-  tle^has" been done in,the Cameroons,  German East Africa, or German  Southwest Africa to develop .-these possessions, and of all the African colonies only one, Togoland, has been  brought to the point of self-existence:  without state aid from Germany.  It will be remembered that in 1900  Germany was perfectly willing to  barter a foreign colony in exchange  for Heligoland, the tiny island in the1  North Sea, then owned by Great-  Britain./' ^ ��������� -���������--   ���������::;'v  Togoland was important ��������� to the  British empire for two reasons. It  has the largest wireless telegraphic  station in the .whole world, and afforded the means .'of keeping the  German' fleet in Atlantic waters in  touch with the home offices, and'  with other colonies. And the foreign  commerce of its "1,500,000 inhabitants  is important, exports amounting to  over ?2,000,000 per annum, and imports to about ?2,500,000. Cotton is  being grown with very promising results, and altogether its possession  will comfortably round out our Gold  Coast colony, which has been incommoded many times by its troublesome neighbors. "Under British rule  its trade, importance will speedily increase,, and the arilway system, already inaugurated, -will no doubt be  continued' throughout the great agricultural, districts, as yet mostly undeveloped.  German Southwest Africa caused  a wild rush of speculation in Germany in 1909, and brought on something like a panic,' when the discovery of diamonds was found to be of  les importance than had been hoped  for. It is now believed that its copper deposits, which may as mining  progresses, display silver and possibly  gold .contents    will    be    of    greater  v.lue than the blue clay in which  diamonds are usually found.  The land is not particularly fertile,  and though the exports ran up to  ?8,000,000 in 1910, it is not considered an exceedingly desirable possesr  sion, excepting that it might give'  Rhodesia a good outlet to the sea on  the west coast. ���������  German East Africa is perhaps a  more valuable; possession, - having a  good sized trade in -hides, rubber,  coffee and cotton, the exports figuring up., to $5,609,425 in 1911. Rhodesia  it ���������������������������-ill be remembered., lies between  these two colonies, which shut it in  from the sea.  It is hardly likely, liowever, that  the allies will ^desire permanently to  deprive Germany of all of her overseas possessions however necessary  'it may be to annex them temporarily.  With the control of the seas in their  hands; it would, be an easy matter  to acquire and hold them all, since  there are barely any German troops  left to protect them, and the numbers of German residents are not,  larg\ '���������- ���������.-��������� :���������..������������������- -   ���������  In fact the Germans have not  shown themselves to be skilled in  colonizing, at least in tropical countries.���������Montreal Tainily Herald.  SEA MINES  PART   PLAYED   EY   THIS   ' EADLY  ENGINE OF DESTRUCTION  Her Game Blocked  The timid looking little woman on  the car noticed that her purse was not  in her bag, where she had placed it.  Instead it was hanging from her arm  on a chain���������Iianging in full view  where it would tempt the nimble fingers of the pickpockets assigned to  that beat. With great forethought  she picked up the purse and started to  put it in the bag. But the purse didn't  go in, because it was attached to the  arm of the persimmony faced-, woman  standing next to her. Of course the  woman with the bag stopped right  there and dropped >the stranger's  purse.  "You'd better let that alone," spoke  up the parsimmony face woman. "I've  been watching you ever sence you got  on, and you needn't think I didn't  see ���������'. what you were trying to do."���������  Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Fresh   Air  * There is throughout the civilzied  world an increasing knowledge of the  value ..of sunlight and of fresh air.  Benjamin Franklin in 1754 wrote: ���������  "Physicians have discovered that  fresh air is beneficial to those who  r.re ill. Perhaps in 100 years thsy'will  find it does not hurt those who are  well.' It has taker, over^ the century  prophesized by Franklin,-but at last  boards of health, bureaus of charity,  trustees of schools, commis: ion on  housing,, intelligent bodies -in all  phases of civic life urge the need of  securing all possible ��������� sunlight and  fresh air.���������Exchange.' '  The   Outlook lit Western  \  worm .is:  to the North America Continent for much of its food supplies, as well as many lines of  g  s.  In; the vast  grain  producing  areas   of  Western Canada is our source of wealth.  Our farmers are now receiving war prices  for their grains, and next year they will  likely be getting famine prices.    Here is  the bread basket of the British Empire.   We  must prepare to meet the demand that will  be made upon us.  There will be tremendous  opportunities for development of all lines of  trade.  //   we  are  only   alive fo the possibiUtes that  are  now  being presented,   we   will   soon  see   a  new era of prosperity in this Western Country.  This is the time to cultivate a spirit  of hopefulness and confidence  A few days before his death Daniel  Webster wished to leave his sickroom  once more to looit upon the little paradise which his taste had adorned  about his mansion. Dressing himself  with tho utmost care, he went through  the house on the arm of a servant  an I finally reached the library. The  night before there was a terrific storm  and the great statesm-vi expressed  solicitude for the safety of the fishermen off the coast. As he looked from  the window his eye fell upon a number of pleasure boats which had been  moored to a little mound in the arti-  jicial pond in. tho rear of the house.  "Well," said he, "the home squadron  ir cafe. I think I will go baok.' It  was his last playful remark, lie never,  left his room again.  Women  ar.d   War  "It is signilicant that in all of  these countries which have declared  war, women have not yet been enfranchised. To be sure, if they had  the vote, they could not stop war all  at once, but they would in time, in  many nations, as in England, when  there are a million more women than  men, the chief argument against  'Votes for Women' is that they would  tend  to weaken military prowess!  "Women have long since passed  that stage where they considered it a  glorious thing to bring sons into the  world that they might grow up to  sacriflco their life for their country  in warfare. However you put it, war  y .ighs more heavily on the women."  Present    Type    of    Submarine Bomb  Was Perfected by the Italians���������Two  Types     of    Contact   Mines  Are  in  ,Use. ':   .  The submarine mine is playinj a  large part in the present European  conflict. Probably it will cause more  havoc that in the Japanese-Russian  war. .- ..'  Already one British ship, 1 le Am-  phion, has been'destroyed b.* a North  Sea mine laid by the Germans, with  a loss of 120 men. It might be poetic  justice that the ship which placed  tho mine, the Koenigen Luise, was  caught redMianded, and sent to tho  bottom. HoYvever, the kaiser's minelayer already had sown tha seed o������-  disaster, and 'he North Sea may see  as many ships hit below the water  line as \vere sunk by mines in the  Y.'llow Sea in the .Japanese-Russian  s Higgle.  This may seer', barbarous, for there  was a day when the submarine mine  was abhorred, as Robert Fulton found  out early in the nineteenth century  when he sought to interest the British Admiralty in this manner of annihilating the most formidable of  fleets. Since then the susceptibilities  of civilized -nations have undergone  a change and the submarine mine il  now ��������� an accepted engine of destru>  tion.-./ ;.    ....    ..���������.:-';-  England alone is said .to have 20,-  000 of these mines, ready for service.  But in ���������"military logic, there is a  rational excuse for the soYving of  contact mines in the open sea. According to the i !d Roman Liyv, terri-  tbri?! rights in adjacent waters extended up to the middle lines, just  as tY.o neighboring states upon a river  have their boundaries in the centre of  the stream.  Applied to oceans aud seas, this  was deemed too extended a field of  control, and accordingly tho territorial  limit of three miles, sometimes called  a marine leagir, Yvas set, because ia  those days the range of artillery did  not reach beyond that.  Today the great guns of the newest Dreadnoughts have a bombarding  range of nearly fifteen miles. Ther>  fore if the enemy can bombard coast  cities froni the great distance out at  sea, Yvhy shoutyj. it no; be permissable  to mine the open Yvaters that far off  the coast? > -        ���������  The Germans are not new at this  form of coast defence, and in this  war they are but profiting by past experience. The :.iofal effect of submarine mines YYas amply demonstrated in the Franco-Prussian Yvar of 1870.  V-.en tho Prussians defended their  principal harbors in tho North Sea  ������������������ ' the Baltic by means of mechanical  and electro-niec'unical mines.  The .'aiser's OYvn people were the  first to reap the fruit o.' their own  planting. On raising their mine field  after the Yvar of 1S70, the Cermans  lost a great many lives through unexpected explosions.  Th.e present    type    of    su" marine  1 /nib was perfected by the Italians.  Ti.are are two types of contact mines,  those that explode Yvhen struck and  those that explode only when an  electric current is switched on from  ije shore.. Thcs: latter mine j are  only for harbor defence. They are  harmless so long as there is no current, but become active when the  electricity is turned on. Thus these  mines are a menace to hostile ships,  but offer no danger to peacefji  ��������� .ssels.  The mines being planted now in  the North Sea are obviously not of  the latter type. They are in the  open se.o, too far from any base of  operations to be controlled. They  ara there ready for action, and unfortunately they 'have no power of  discrimination. They will go off  under a friendly ship just as ouickly.  as under the vessel of an enemy.  'To make these bombs safe for  handling by the planting ships, they  are so constructed that they do not  become "alive" or active until they  have been in the water for half an  hour.  Colds and Colds  "Without having gene anywhere-  near either pole," writes a correspondent of the London Chronicle, "l have  had my experience of-the fact that intense cold outside stops the cold iu  t** ������ head. We were ������iv -"OTi essaying  the ascent of the Grand Conibin in the  Alps (over 11,000 feet). From our  first attempt we were driven back by  a thunderstorm, and a stay of some  hours to dry in the hut with tlie stove  going woke up all the microbes. Wiien  we returned to the hut next day from  tlie valley there were at lea;; four  severe colds arnoug us, witii sneezing  and sore throats. On tlie third inoru-  in ; we traversed our peak, slowly cutting snow and ice steps i i weather  memorably bitter even for that height.  On tlie other side it suddenly occurred  to mc that I had no 'cold' left, aud  the other made the same discovery."  Prosperity ia Communistic  A man cannot prosper in any honest  business without benefiting tlie community as well as himself, for he cannot induce men to deal with him without offering them an advantage; and,  taking all the transactions of life together the advantages which men offer  to others must, on the whole, be equal  to those which they receive them-  Hclves. Doing business, therefore, is a  very effectual and extended mode of  (>ing good, and the fortune Yvhich Is  acquired in doing it is, in a very important sense, tho measure and Index  of the good done.���������Jacob Abbott. THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  STANDING OF PUPILS  The following is the list "of pupils  of the public school in order of merit,  as determined by examination during  September and October:'  ENTRANCE CLASS.  Heath Hales Joyce MacLeod  Ida DeCew Amy Frankovitch  Robert Holmes Balph Gill  Hector Morrison Demaris Ryan  J Alice Boweii Wilfred Holmes  \, Alice Spraggett Blair Cochrane  Hugh Wells Stanley AJassie  Al Peterson Laurena Niebols  Gladys Ardiel Alexis Fulkerson  Mildred Meikle Keggio Hull  Lawrence Holmes Marg't Mcllwaine  Tvia Michener Catherine Stafford  Walter Peterson Helen Peterson  Maudie Peck ham Holger Peterson  Pauline Sloan Agnes Stafford  El vera Walker Herb Dinsinore  Quentin Quinlivan Willard Shaw  ���������  Ray Quinlivan Gordon Fuikerson  Edith Larsen Evelyn Haner  DIVISION  II.  Earl King . Eddie Mcllwaine  Sarah McCallum   Loretta Lyden  Gladys Latham       Merle Heir  Margiuet Graham   Ethel Jacobsen -  Marie. Barnum  ���������     Gladys Latham  Harriett Gaw GwenuyMcU'wa'iue'  Engeman Jacobsen Mary Cooper  TJvo Wells Fred Bailee ���������  Frances S'oan Frilz Sc'liehe  Pearl Bryenton      Willie Meikle  George Cooper        Mildred Hutton  James Lyden ���������        Fay Tryon  Kathleen O'Connor-Dorothy Burns  Hope Williams       Anna Beran  Fred Meinel Viola Pell  Kathleen Kerby. Susie Brown  Thomas Reburn ' Aurena  Barn urn  Murrel Galloway Lily Ardiel  Abram Mooyboer Ruby Keeling  John Herr Garibaldi  Bruno  Violet Walker Joseph Beran  Laura Allen Lillian Kelleher  DIVISION III.  A b  Donald Laws Zoe Kirk -  Amy Heaven Lizzena Irving  Wilfred Brown Cecelia Lyden  Dorthy Jacobsen Brenda Humphreys  Bernard Crosby Bernice Kennedy  Ruse Petersen jEwing McCallum  Vera Donaldson Margaret Michener  Doris Burdon AmbroseM'Kinnon  Helen Campbell Phyllis Atwood  Lyda Kelleher Helen Massie  Gladys Rashleigh Anna Anderson  Gwen Humphreys Vernon Smith  Muriel Spraggett Amy Murray  Hope Benson fKobert; O'Connel  Edith Coryell \Gordun Murray  Earl Kelleher Vernon Siddall  Ethel   Wright Arthur Patterson  Frank  Verzuh Emery Todd  Clarence Crosby Harold Fair  Vernon Forrester  Francis Fritz  DIVISION IV.  CLASS A George Meikle  Morn*, Bairn-son Alfred Downey  Florence Mclntyre Olivine Galipeau  Amelia Wiseman Antoruitte'Schliehe  Corena Harkness Glory Morrison  Jennie Miller Edward Puteutier -  Harold Hoi id Sam  Eric-k-ior*  Gladys Bryenlon -CLASS B  Isabelle Glas-.ell Norma Erickbon  Aleeta Nichols Harry Kelleher-  Alice Galipeau Christopher  Pell  Ruth Erickson Jeanette Raeburn  Ray Forrester  Peter Miller.  Julia Downey  Lottie Petersen  Anni8 Crosby  Joseph Rowlandson  Walter Larsen _  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop  at my 'old     ��������� "  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture  New Harness ftnd do a11 klnds of'  work guaranteed.  harness repairing. All  Your patronage is solicited.  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  WmM.  ROBIN-HOOD  Robin Hood Family  Robin Hood Flour  '.'     Oats  "     Porridge Oats  "     Ferina  "     Graham  "      Whole Wheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale b^  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Insurance in  cylll Its Branches  Boundary- Trust CSk  Investment Co., Ltd.  Established 1901  First Street  DIVISION  V.  junior in Margery Keron  Donis O'Connor Reid McKie  Lenore Cronant Charlie Cooper-  George Hodgson Grace Wiseman  Howard DeCew May Crosby  GladysMcLauchlan Willie Sprinthall  fclmilic Painton Emma Irving  Guner Lindgren Jack Brau  Tannis  Marine senior n  Randolph  Davis Eugene Lune  Margaret Fowler Peter Peterson  Kenneth McArdle Boyd Nicholls  Eloise Stafford Francis Latham  Robert Tryon Alice Llyan  Amy Peckham - Ellen Harkness  Helen Simpson Mary Miller "  Either Anderson George Brown  DIVISION VI.  Harold King Thelma Hutton    "  Gladys Dimmitt j Dean Kennedy  Isabel Bowen { William Nelson  lienwick Williams Nicholas SkrebneiT  Cecelia Crosby Lee Sun  Charlie Bishop Dorothy Meikle  Blanch Kennedy Uog������ie* Heaven*  Oswald Walker Wesley Todd _ -  Joseph Grenier Lilian Hull  Douglas Barlow Clara Brunrier  Ray Brown  ��������� James Needham  .Mary. Beran , .  -^ Flora McDonald  Grace Graham Leonia Ree~d '  Orville Baker Lavina Crowder  Grace. Green        ' Gladys Armson  Sydney Buxton L>'i-wn*nc M'Kinnon  John Meinel /'Arthur   Bryenton  Mary Errett ��������� \ Willie Skrebneff  David McDonald Ernest Baker  Raymond Harris Harold Quinlivan  DIVISION VII.  first ruade'i Nellie Allan  Harry Dymtryk sfcond'primicr  Ruth Eureby Gunnar  Halle  Alice Peterson Annie Crosby  Berta McLeod    ��������� - Anita Jacobsen  Hardy Griswolrl John de'Visser ��������� -. '  Chow Fung Kenneth Campbell  Addie Barrow Jeff' Ryan  Dorothy Schliehe   Frank Worden  Alfon.se Galipeau Helen O'Conuell  Connie Burdon . John Peterson  -Lizzie Gordon Clare Donaldson  Lewis Waldon .Herbert Heaven  Llew Humphreys Harry Stacy  .ijMargaret Bruno 'Lola  Baker-  James Pell  .. Kenneth-Murray  Vera Lyden John Lane  ������������������ division viii.  class A Mary Fleming  Clifford Brown Vivian McLeod  Nora Harris Joe Japp  Annie Marovieli John Bluekins  Lillian Brown Florence Coomber  Aubrey KeelingJ Ruby Eyer  Theodore Caron Ernest Green  Maye Farmer Clarence Liddicoat  Irene Frankovitch Walter Anderson  Stuart Ross Gladys Lindeburg  Jennie Allan Helen Wharton  John Green ~        class c  Emily Penrose Harry Carpenter  Fred Galipeau Nick Verzuh  Reginu Frechette Peter Switlinhimff  Ethel Miller Francis Crosby  class B Doris Kennedy  Joseph Bishop Edmond   Wells  Rita Niles   - Sylvester Kraus  Jack Miller Marvin Penrose  CharlotteLusconibelvan Morrison  Elsie Nelson Helen Wi-em-m  Alice Erickson Giwe   Brau  Elsa Morel la Ester L'lurwi  Lloyd Quinlivan Eva Lind.)barg  Dorothy L-itham  DIVISION IX.  CLASS.A Francis Caron  Ruth Larama E-irl  Pitzpatrick  Helen Clayton Arthur He>e-...  Lorue Murray Anna Keeling  Rupert Sullivan Dor.othv DeCew  Albert Snyder Clifford Clayton'  Louis (-Jill Harry Cooper  Ruth Hesse Hazel .Waldron,    -  Walter "Rashleigh' Vera McAllister  Gertrude Cook Emerson Reid  Artie. Halle Kenneth M*i.s>ie  Elsie Liddicoat Henry-Reid  Olive Irving Frank Gordon  George Manson Lucy Tea bo  DoraMaeLauchl-ui class h  Edna Luscombe Janet Liehoft  Hazel Nystrom Mildred Wetherell  Violet Meikle Carl Peterson   ���������  Herbert Cliirk Peter Santono  James Clark John Matissa  Isabel Lines Colby Wiseman  Bertie Scott Gii*i  Morell  Fred Bryenton Marguerita Pessi  Charles Anderson Rosina Pessi  Vera Bickerton  Highest cash prices paid for old  Stoves and Ranges.' E. C. Peckhnm,  Second hand S'ore,  The Sun, at 81 a year, is superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemos to gain now subscribers or to  hold those we already have  The Milt for Your Baby 'fct be Clean,  Sweet and Pure  vmwm^^tMmssmaimsssii^m  B. C. MILK is recommended and  used extensively as a food for infants. The reason is this: It is  Giean, Sweet arid���������Pure���������always  ready for "use. For 'infants it  should be diluted with from .two  to eight parts of boiled water,  arcording to age. It has the  Natural Flavor of Pure, Rich  Cream.  ���������b-mmmmmm'*-^^  10 CENT "CASCAEETS" Take your repairs to Armson, shoo  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  '-epairei-.-' The Hub. . Look  for the  Big Boot. ..  Cure    Sick    Headache,   Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   8tqm-*ich,   Bad  _Breath���������r-Candy Cathartic.  *  No odds how Lad 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 immediately cleanse an.! regulate the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food  and foul gases; take the excess bile  from,the liver and carry off th*fe constipated waste matter and poison  from the' intestines and bowels.- A  10-cent -box from your druggist will  keep your liver and -bowels clean;  stomach sweet, and head clear for  months.   They work while you sleep.  With some people there  no  such  word as enough.  j     Many a   man   is   under the im-  I pression that he   is . wipe.    That  is  [because he has- no children   to ask  him quef-rions  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  '.   GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sick, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine  In five minutes.  6% MONEY 6% MONEY 6%  Loans  may   be   obtained   for   any  purpose on acceptable Real Estate se  curity: .liberal   privileges;  correpbrid  ence   solicited.       American Canadian  Agency   Company,   758 Gas-Electric  Bldg , D(*uver,  Colo.  If what you just ate is souring on  *  your stomach or lies like a lump of  ' lead, refusing to digest, or you belch  gas   and   eructate   sour,   undigested  food, or have a. feeling of dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad'tasta^  In mouth and stomach-headache, .you  can get blessed-relief in Ave minutes.  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 need-  I less it is +o suffer from indigestion, ���������  ' dyspepsia  or   any   stomach   disorder.  It's the ouickest, surest stomach doc-  ! tor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.  S When in need of an odd piece of Furniture  for any- room in the house, you can   -  save money by purchasing from us.  fl We, carry the  most up-to-date stock of  House Furnishings in the Boundary, and  _.. -you are assured of the same careful con- .  sideration  at  our  store if your purchase  is small as you would receive if you were .  buying a large order.  CI We would like to call your attention  especially to our Floor Covering department. Our stock is new and up-to-date  and the range of patterns and designs is  second to none.  MILLER & GARDNER  The Home Furnishers  Cn  n     If tlioCnsli on* Delivery Sy tern i.-* In uso hi yoin- coiintr*', then you 1100I    not  ��������� UiUi    nhii-1 101-for nithor two KIiiks yon select, and pay bn'n.-ioo wlioii you roc'-ive tlie  KiriJfS  MASTERS,  LTD., RYE, ENG.


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