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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 16, 1914

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 teLeBislative^iibrary^Vv*}/  and  ��������� >   -'   >  *���������; f<  .������������������'/  e-Valley Orchardist  THIRTEENTH .YEAR���������No. 51  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER .16, 1914  $1.00 PER YEAR  Tl OF THE  CITY COUNCIL  Mayor'Gaw and"'Aid.1 Bontbron,  Donaldson, Henniger,. Manly and  MeCallum were present at the meeting of rhe city couucil on Monday  night.  A telegram was read from Hon.  Martin Burrell. He had presented the  resolution regarding' the "Columbia  post office to the post office authorities. The postmaster general' and  the deputy postm >ster general were  bo h .'under doctors' care. ' Received  .and filed.  Frank Haverty, secretary of the  voliinteer.fire department, submitted  a list of names of the. members of  brigade, and requested that the  council exempt them from the pay-  medt of road tax. On motion of  Aid. Manly and MeCallum", the request was granted.  James T. Pell offered to .sell .lot  30, block 31, to thecity. On motion  of Aid. Manly and Bonthron, the  clerk was instructed to notify Mr,  ' Pell that the city was not in a position to engage in the real estate  - ��������� business.  An offer of "850 from Mr.   Walker  . for a city lot was accepted.  A petition for a cement sidewalk  on' Fourth-street .was ."received. from  *'.S. T. Hull, G. M". Fripp and M. M.  .. Kerman. On motion of Aid. Manly  and MeCallum, the-couucil decided  to build a .temporary walk on the  street, provided the petftioners gave  their consent.  .- Dr. C. M. .Kingston addressed the  ' council and asked for a" grant from  the city of $1000 to complete his  new hospital. He , said the  building was.a credit to the city and  would prove-of great benefit to the  community. 4 It was now oohipleted  with the exception of the heating  plant and the plumbing, and if the  city saw fit to assist nim, it would  be opened this fall; if not, this event  would nave to be postponed until  some time next year. The members of the eouncil expressdd themselves as being favorably disposed  toward Mr. Kingston's^ request,  uniting in saying that" the money  would be donated for a worthy  cause, and that the new hospital  was modernand a credit to Grand  Forks, but none of them could see  how the proposition "could possibly  be financed at the present time.when,  as one of the aldermen expressed it,  it was the duty of the city to care  for its citizens who had been rendered destitute by reason of the war  and the closing down of our industries. This work of relief, he said,  would have to be attended to first���������  and it would have- to be attended to  even though it had to be done by  barter.  The chairman of the board of  . works reported that the street work  was at present costing from $60 to  $65 per day. There were twelve  men and five teams employed on it.  The board intended to continue the  work for thirty days longer. At the  end of that time it was expected that  the macadamizing of Winnipeg  avenue and Donald street would be  finished. He also recommended  ' that the clerk notify G. Gowland  and F. Lathe to move, their fences  off Prospect avenue, and that a aimi-  lar notice be sent out in rpapect  to  the retaining wall at the Methodist  parsonage. The- footbridge at the  Granby smelter, he said,- would  have to be repaired.  Chairman MeCallum,,of the-water  and light committee, reported that  the laying of the new water main on  Victoria avenue had been completed  and some extra work bad been done  near the^Gr^nd Forks brewery. Mr.  St. Cyr had made application for  city water. He recommended that  the Sharpshooters be given free  water and.light at their barrucks on  Second street.  Aid.' Donaldson drew   the   atten  tion of the council to the fact that a  notice should be posted on the Winnipeg avenue bridge, informing the  public that it is in bad condition.  On motion of Aid. Bonthron^ tbe  clerk was instructed to notify Mr.  Gowland and' Mr. Lathe .to move  their fences off Prospect' avenue  within two weeks, or the city would  do the work and.charge the cost up  to the property. A 'ike notice was  also ordered to be mailed regarding  the removal of the retaining wall at  the Methodist parsonage.  On motion of Aid. MeCallum, the  Sharpshooters were granted free  water and light at their barracks.  The finance committee recommended the payment- of the city  payroll and the past month's accounts, which was concurred in by  the council.  On motion of Henniger, the council decided,to. pay. the men, working  on'the street's by orders good at atiy  store in the cioy.  A Great War Map  We would gladly distribute free  of charge to every Sun reader a war  map. but an indiscriminate distribution of the map we are offering is  impossible. It is the best war map  issued beyond question. It is 3Jx  2������ feet, and shows every city, town,  village and hamlet, every river,' &nd  mountain in the whole war area.  We offer The Sun and that great  weekly, The Family Herald and  Weekly Star for one year each for  1.50, and every person taking advantage of this offer will receive  from.the.Family Herald a copy of  the war map free of charge. The  offer means that you are practically  getting one of the papers for a year  free of charge. The offer is good for  fifteen days only.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermometer on E. V. Laws' ranch:   '  Min.     Max.  Oct.    9���������Friday 34 62  10���������Saturday   .... 41 63  11���������Sunday,...... 40 50  12���������Monday.  4*2 52  13���������Tuesday  45 62  14*_Wednesday... 40 61  15-Thursday  41 58  Inches  Rainfall...   0.37  Arthur B. Butterworth, formerly  electrician of theSnowshoe and No.  7 mines, haB enlisted in the Liverpool regiment and gone to the  front. He loft Canada for England  late in July and arrived home a few  days before the outbreak of the  war.  Deer are not as plentiful in this  section of the province as the hunters would like to see them.  Eric   Jackson,  of. Phoenix,   has  gone to England.  Friday  Antwerp makQs a heroic defense,  aud the report of'it*** fall !is 'not confirmed. One dispatch savs the situation is critical;-another is more hopeful. The allies cross the frontier in  an effort to raise the siege. If the  enemy can capture Antwerp, over one  hundred thousand troops can be sent  to von Klnck's aid.  A sharp offensive movement fails to  pierce the allies' lines. The front is  now within sixty-eight miles of Ant:  werp. * Sixteen hundred Germans are  captured in a lively battle  near Roye.  The British army council announces  that ambulance cars will be purchased  "with the donation from Canadian  women. . .  .  ' Dating British airmen destroy a  Zeppelin by dropping bombs, on the  German airship shed Dusseldorf.  The Russians occupy . Lyck after  taking thousands of prisoners. Przein-  syl is ablaze from shells.  , Viscount Acheson, a South African  veteran, is wounded in the battle on  the French frontier.  ���������- The Turks are*"busy making preparations for war in Asia Minor.  Saturday  The tragedy of the fall of Antwerp  is lightened by its gallant defense. A  prolonged- resistance against the Germans'"treTaendous^eiigines of war' was  impossible. ' A merciless rain of shells  threw terror into the people of the  stricken city. French .official circles  believe that the forced evacuation of  the city will lengthen the war." The  siege of the city last eleven days.  The German cavalry is driven  farther northwardand the allies hold  their positions. A spirited attack between Arras and the River Oise is  repulsed by the Franco British troops  An official press bureau says the brilliant French'uniforms are conspicuous  and the British leaders are marked by  their swords and equipment.  The kaiser's army which besiged  Antwerp is now said to be moving  swiftly toward Ostend with the object  of capturing King Albert and Queen  Elzabeth and the Belgian official securities. The queen already has  reached England.  The Russians cut the foe to pieces  and continue the fight on the East  Prussia front. The Cossacks surprise  the Austrians with cross tire. The  Germans retire from Lyck.  Tha Germans demand a hundred  million dollars from Antwerp .Baron  von dci* 'Schuster has been appointed  military gevemor,  Germany plans to strike Britain  from her new base at Antwerp.  Monday  The allies gain a foothold on the  heights commanding the Prussian  position. In an optimistic report,  General Joffre says the line holds  staunchly, the ground is stained in  Vosges, the strain is less near Ver-  dan, and the foe is unable to take tho  offensive. Ghent is reported to be  occupied by the enemy, who are  marcbing rapidly toward Ostend.  A German submarine sends a Russian cruiser with its crew to the but  torn in the " Baltic. The lost vessel  was modern with a complement of  over five hundred men,  The German  army in  France and  Belgium has received heavy reinforce-;  ments during the last ten days, and a j  million and a half  men    now   oppose '  the allies. |  The French, by a clover ruse, catch  the Germans in a trap. Riflemen at  front and rear wither the foe.  The fall of Antwerp releases more  men for thc allies than  for Germany.  Preparations for the sending of j  Canada's second contingent to the'  front are proceeding rapidly.  -Detachments   of   Russian   cavalry  reach the plains of Hungary.  Tuesday  Gan. von Kluck tries to force his  way through the allies' lines to the  coast. Delayed dispatches tell of the  fierce stJUffgJe now raging on _ French  and Belgian" soil. To capture the  ports on the Straits of Dover now appears to be the plans of the kaiser's  army. Tha weakened. German centre  gives way before the Freuch attacks,  arid the allies also claim to have made  marked progress on their left wing.  Martial law has been declared  throughout the Union of South Africa  as a result of the discovery of a rebellion in ' the northern part of Cape  province.  Hand to hand fighting wins  a   vie  tory for the Cossacks.    They .swim   a  river and   throw themselves on   their  foes.    Three thousand .prisoners   are  taken.  Rumania has to guard the Danube,  and this is given as the reason why  she does not assist the allies.  The officials of the Belguin government have transferred their office sto  Havre.  Constantinople sends emissaries to  Morocco to preaeh a holy war against  France.  The Canadian troops are training  on Salisbury plains.  Wednesday  The Prussians fail in their effort  to work around the Franeo-British  left wing. The allies have made a  direct gain against the army of. "Gen.  von Kluck and a decisive blow is  likely soon to be struck. The' Germans occupy Lille and Cpurtrai. The  British army, fighting on difficult  ground,- forces* the enemy's Hank back.  Panic stricken Ostend people flee  before the advancing Germans. Escape being cut off by land, they spend  many miserable hours In fog aud rain  waiting for steamers which can not  carry ml.  The Russians hurl "the invaders  back. The kaiser is said to command  the East Prussian army. Both sides  claim some successes The battle is  over a front of three liundaed miles  Gen. liotha, premier of the Union  of fciouth Airica, has sent a force to  deal with Col. Maritz and the Jt-bels  under his command. The rebellion is  not serious.  Britain thanks Canada for the second division. The first contigent will  be inspected before the details of organization will be given out.  ' A cable dispatch from Valparaiso  says that a uaval battle occurred yesterday between British and German  cruisers off Coqunnbo.  Canada get contracts from the war  office for dried vegetables   and fruits.  (Yesterday's war summary on page 4)  Premier McBri'de-has received the  following telegranWrom J. J. Warren, president of the Kettle Valley  Railway company:  "We connected up the Kettle  river and Okanagan valley on Friday last, the steel meeting at mile  45, east of Penticton. We now have  almost 225 miles of steel laid, of  which 175 miles are continuous from  Midway to Osprey lake, via Penticton. Over 90 per cent of the grading of the entire line is completed.  All grading will be finished in an-  other'month. At the beginning of  winter there will remain only sixty  miles of track to be laid next year."  1 .OF THE CITY  The dwelling house on Ontario  street, near the Great Norther station, owned by John -Webster and  occupied by Bert Fischer and family, wap totally destroyed by fire between 11 and 12 o'clock last Sunday night. The department made  a quick run, but the flames had  gained too much headway when it  arrived, and the house and furniture  were' entirely consumed. Loss, -  about $1000. The loss on the furniture was partially covered by insurance.  A fire in the West end Wednesday night razed a couple of Hindu  shacks near Weston. , A false alarm  about 5 o'clock last night only ��������� created a little excitement for a few  minutes.  The work of installing the clock  in the tower of the new post office  building has advanced to the stage  where it shows its face to the public,  but it was not yet commenced to  announce the hours and minutes.  Ernest Rice has struck a a x inch  vein of gold and silver that runs  $500 to the ton on his property in  Summit camp, near Piincelon.  Christinas will soon be nere again.  An acceptable present to many  families this year will be a sack of  flour.  Eugene Clery, aged 78 years,  died in Westbridge this week. His  son keep the hotel in that town.  James Whitluker (Arkansaw),  has returned to Phoenix after a  mouth's soldiering in Spokane.  The apple picking season is rapidly drawing to a close.    By the first  ot the  mouth the orchardists   will-  have   all lhe   winter   varieties-garnered.  Frank MePharlane this week resumed ore hauling from the Union  mine in Franklin camp to Lynch  creek. The work will be continued  all winter.  Bert Irigdram is running a triweekly auto stage between Gresn-  wood and Carmi,  A public meeting was held in  Greenwood last night for tbe purpose of forming a branch of the  Patriotic fund.  Paul Johrison. who built the  Greenwood smelter, is reported as  looking twenty years younger since  he went back to Sweden to live.  Herman Elmer, secretary of the  Miohsl, branch of the United Mine  Workers of America, was recently  arrested and taken into custody for  sedition by the provincial police,  acting  under  military instructions.  Some boys, old enough to know  better, who are in the habit of taking other people's bicycles, are by  this method doing excellent training for a future home in some jail  or penitentiary.  In spite of the war and the closing  down of the Granby smelter, the  mercbante of the city nre doing a  fair business. -T*rji**2ttEr,*^*!������',^w*..ya*S3rc,ww^w^  THE  SUN,  GRAND   FORKS,    B. C.  i.   j  JESSIE   REMEMBERED  And the Worst of it Was That She Insisted  on  Going   Into  Particulars  Mrs. Goby had    been    in her'new  house-a month when she received a  call from, Mrs. Toby.    Mrs. Toby was-  accompanied     by    her     iive-'ycar-old  daughter, Jessie.  "What a beautiful house you have,  .airs. Goby!" said Mrs. Toby.  "Isn't it nice?"  "It is indeed,'' replied Mrs. Toby.  "And, do you know, 1 intended calling  on you a fortnight ago, but have been  so busy."  "Oh, mamma," chimed in little Jessie, "you did come���������"  "How dare you talk like that? Speak  when you're spoken to," interrupted  Mrs. Toby, coloring" up.  Tears wellod into the child's eyes,  and Mrs. Toby sympathetically said:  "There, don't cry, little dear. You  must have been mistaken."  "1 wasn't," blurted out . Jessie.  ' Mamma knocked ever so many times  and then said to me: "Come on. I suppose we shall have to go to the expense of getting tea in town."  The silence that followed was frigid.  ���������London Telegraph.  SHOWS   UP  WEL_   IN   CRISI3  A Coal Mine .One. Hundr.-.d Years Ago! CANADA'S BANKING SYSTEM  Up in Nova Scotia, 100 years ago,  lhe settleis d/*)y:*id a pioneer shall  with the aid of a pick and shovel .incl  dug out enough coal tc heat their lit-,  tie dwellings and to cook their food.  Today those same mines, which then  produced twenty or thirty tons a year,  Government Behind the Banks In  Effective Preparations to Meet All  Demands   .���������.,    ' r-r'ue    financial strain of threatened  are sending about 300,000 tons to "mar- j and actual war, which has been so sc  ket every twelve months. The pick  and shovel and the hand-lowered buc  kec  have  been  replaced   by  the  air  verely felt in other countries, is being  admirably met in Canada  At a conference early this v. eek be-  clrill,   giant   powder" and   steam   ele-' twee- the Finance Minister and repre-  Hands That Make Beauty  The father of Saint Gaudens, t.he  sculptor, was a bootmaker and put  the same enthusiasm into making a  good boot that his son put into modeling statues. Millions are spent on  paintings and sculptures, but just as  many millions are spent on other productions of,the human hand and biain  They may not be classed as works of  art, yet they are the beautiful handicraft of men and women. The pro  ducts of the cabinet makers of the  eighteenth century, the weaving of  the Hindu mfn and women since the  days of the Arabian Nights, the  laces and tapestries worked by peasant girls, nuns or queens, the creations,  of the potter, the bra'ssmonger, the  ironmonger, the printer and the bookbinder were wrought by joyful workers, \and millionaires compete with  kings to possess them.���������Boston Globe.  vators, which drop 1,500 feet in to"the  bowels of the earth.  By their primitive means the settlers never reach a level below .120  feet. 7'here was hot much need of carrying tlie shafts any further, because  coal was little used for anything but  heat; in fact,, there was no need for  coal anywhere except where wood was  scarce. This great industry in the  Canadian province developed rapidly  as soon as demands began to be made  for the new fuel and now the acres of  the original settlers are covered with  a maze of vast machinery, the latest  of which has but recently brought tlie  daily output up to ],000 tons of tlie  highest grades of bituminous coal.  Nova Scotia now ships to all parts of  the world, the black stones that helped make bearable the cold ft'inters of  pioneer days.  sentatives  of  the  Canadian  Bankers'  Profane Dancing  Harriet Beecher Stowe records that  in her girlhood she andjier friends  used to dance a jig entitled "Go to the  Devil aud Shake Yourself." This dance  must have enjoyed a long spell of popularity. The first Duke of Buckingham and Candos was indignant when,  deigning to attend an assembly ball  at Airesford, his request for a dance,  addressed to a local rector's wife, met  with the reply, "Go to the Devil and  Shake Yourself!" He complained to  the rector, and it then transpired'that  the lady, who was somewhat deaf,  thought his grace had asked her what  dance was then being played. This  incident occurred in 1795, and twenty  years later Crabbe, in his "Tales,"  animadverts on. a bookseller for stocking the music of a dance with such a  profane  title.���������Manchester  Courier.  How Finger Prints Are Taken  There would seem to be an unfailing  method of identifying every individual man, and that is by his fingerprints. No two people, it is said, ever  have exactly the same markings, and  at Scotland Yard the police keep a  large file of finger-print impressions,  and can turn up any one of them in  a moment or two if they want to  identify a prisoner. The method of  taking - these impressions is very  simple, and any boy or girl can take  finger-prints from his or her own fingers, or from friends and relatives.  Take a tube of moist sepia paint, and  squeeze a drop on to a plate or saucer.  Then add a drop of water, and after  mixing the sepia and water into a  paste, press the finger upon it, turning the finger half over, so as to ink  the whole of the front of it. Then  press the finger in the'same way on a  sheet of clean paper, and when it is  removed the impression will be there.  Association, the whole situation was  carefully considered, and effective arrangements made to meet any unusual  demands on the Canadian- currency  and banking' system. _     ^  The provision of most importance  to the general.public is the announcement of the Minister of Finance authorizing payments in Bank Notes instead of In gold or Dominion Notes.  Tn other words, the public may continue tlie usual custom oi paying  money in "bills" as we call them, of  ?5, $10, $20 or other denomination?, is-"  sued by our Chartered Banks, as well  as in bills issued by the Canadian  Government. Tradesmen, transportation companies and all public offices  will continue to accept those bills, as  they have always done, and so far as  our currency is considered the war  will have no effect. ���������  The government's readiness to give  the Banks any support they may require coupled with their own exceptionally strong position in reserves of  ready cash, should allay any uneasiness which might be felt by depositors. In times of war, as in times of  peace, the ��������� safest place 'for-private  savings is undoubtedly in the handd  of our Banks.  31  '-'allest Flagpole nnd Largest Flag  The tallest single-piece wooden flagpole-ever erected has been ��������� placed rin  the Panama-Pacific exposition grounds  at San Francisco. It is trimmc*l .in the  shape of a hexagon, from tlie trunk.of  a Douglas fir tree, 240 feet in height,  cut in Oregon. The pole is 4 feet "in  diameter at the base, 15 inches at "the  top, and weighs 35 tons. W,hen erected  it was imbedded in' a reinforced concrete foundation, and.anchored solidly. After the cement had set, all of  thc guy cables were removed, leaving  the great shaft without-a bracing other  than its base. Three large derricks  were used in lifting it into place. A  spiked ball, weighing 020 pounds, and  measuring 10 feet oyer all, was placed  at the apex. When'tbe "exposition is  opened the pole w'ill fly a 46-foot  American flag.   ,  This exposition flag, however, is' almost minute compared with the flag,  150 feet long and 75 feet wide, which  headed a procession of nearly '5,000  persons at the flag day exercises.at  St. Louis.- It was borne by 250 men  and boys through the principal streets  of the city. In order to keep the flag  from dragging.as it was being carried,  boy scouts took their places beneath  the banner and supported its weight  on props. At Jefferson Memorial, the  ���������flag was hoisted, more than covering  thf. east half of the north side" of the  building. It has been suggested that  this flag be sent to San Francisco to  be hoisted on. the exposition flagstaff  on "Missouri Day."  -���������  Carried Black Bear 10 Milcc  Carrying a black bear which hatf  been caught in his trap ten miles up  the - Jordan-��������� river, J.-H. S.-Munro  reached Revelstoke one evening ia  May, having made tlie ten mile trip  in eight hours. The bear was'trapped  and shot on Cottonwood slide.on the  Jordan river*, .it measured over seven  feet from tip to tip and weighed 163  pounds. Air. Munro packed the entire  bear a distance of ten miles over a  rough trail, on his back, a remarkable  feat of endurance. He was -accompanied on his trip by F. Tillman who  secured some good snapshots ��������� of the  bear alive in'the-trap. The'skin was  deep black and one or the most perfect ever-secured in that vicinity. The  mayor of Revelstoke purchased the  same and has had*it mounted life size.'  .- No child sh mid be allowed to suffer  an hour fro .1 worms when prompt relief- pan be got in a simple but strong  remedy���������Mothor Graves' Worm Exterminator.  ".Ma, better loek up the bathroom  .and get out the old  wooden tubs."   -  '������������������Why,- pa���������"  -  "And     hide    the    phonograph  and  'those ������7 records.;-  "For goodness sakes���������"  ."And while you're at it you'd better  put away your fancy, dishes and get  out those old"-blue .things you hate  so.  "What's getting into you, pa?"  "We've got a few summer boarders  coming here from the city, and we've  got to give 'em the sort of country life  they expect."  Better a foggy present than a misty-  past.  Juniper Wood to Replace Cedar  .After a long.series of experiments  conducted. with the co-operation of  four large manufacturers, the forest  service of the department of agriculture has reached the decision that the  juniper is the most available substitute for red cedar: for use in pencil  making. In pursuance- of this, arrangements are now being made, by  some of the largest companies, for  lumber rights'in the juniper lands in  New Mexico and other places. The  present output of pencils in this country amounts to 1,000,000 daily, while  it requires. 7,000,000 cubic feet of wood  a year to allow for this production.  The forest service and the manufacturers have been worried for some  time over' the lumber situation, as  the supply of cedar is diminishing  rapidly. .Hard woods could be used  but for the fact that few pencil users  ever carry sharp knives.  How Flowers Are Fertilized  In order that fruit may come on our  fruit trees and bushes, it is necessary  that the blossoms be fertilized, and  this is carried out either by insects,  such as bees, flying to one flower, getting dusted with the pollen, and then  flying to another, where the pollen is  rubbed off, or by the wind, which  blows the pollen from one blossom  to another, or blows the various flowers together. In greenhouses, however, where some of the .choicest  fruits, such as peaches, are grown,  this natural fertilization is impossible;  there are probably neither- bees nor  wind under the glass. Iu order that  the fertilization may be affected, the  gardener takes either .a camelhair  brush, or, for the blossoms that are  out of each reach, a rabbit's fluffy tan  tied'to the end of a' stick    " '  Bagpipes Under Other Names  Bagpipes are among the oldest of  musical instruments, for in slightly  different forms they were known to  the Chinese, Assyrians, Greeks and  Romans, centuries before Christ. They  figure upon a coin of Nero. In modern times no country can claim a  monopoly of- the instrument, for the  Breton "bignon," the German "sachp-  felfe" and' the French 'cornemeure"  are all bagpipes under another name.  State of Ohio, city of Toledo,     /  Lucas County, y     b*.  Frank J.' Cheney makeB oath that he  le senior partner of the firm of\ F. J.  Cheney & Co., doing business In thb City  of Toledo, .County and State aforesaid,  and that said Arm will pay the sum of  ONE 'HUNDRED DOLLARS for each  and every euse of Catarrh that cannot  be cured by. the use of HALL'S CATARRH  CURE.  FRANK   J.   CHENEY.  Sworn to before me and subscribed :n  my presence, this 6th day of December,  A.D. 1886.    "  (Seal) '  .  -A. W. GLEASON,  Notary   Public.  Garden  Plot Yields Strange Crop  The teachers and pupils-at the St  Paul,   Minnesota,   Normal   school' recently built a great relief map of the'  United States in the schoolyard. Both  .instructors   and  students -pitched  in  and  raised  mountains   and  indicated  seas on the forty by one-hundred-and~  twonty.-foot plot.   The classes in arithmetic found many problems in mark-'  ing off the boundaries by scale and in  ���������determining areas!  With pickaxe and shovel, shore  lines, river basins, ' and mountain  ranges were brought into relief on  the predetermined scale of 'five inches  to a;mile. Developing each square with  regard to its neighbor demanded team  work and many references-to charts.  Many problems for the geography  classes were easily solved with tho  map.  Hail's Catarrh Cure is .taken internal-  With this 'y and acts ""A'.recUy upon the blood and  the-pollen is collected from* one flow-! ?esUmo\i?af8fTree������f th������ systeni- *Se.n(1 ior  er and dusted off on to another very! F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  effectively,    and without.in jury to the I Sojd.by all .Druggists. 75c  blossom.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Take   ilall's.  Family  stlpatlon.  Phis  for  con-  Very itchy. When Brushed, Dandruff All Over. Hair Came Out in  Great Bunches. Cuticura Soap  and Cuticura Ointment Cured  Head in Three Weeks.  35 Hallara St.. Toronto, Ont.��������� "About  two years ago thc dandruff began. My head  KOC worso and scabs formed on It wlu'ch  made it bald in places. It; was  very itchy and gave mo a  tendoncy to scratch it which  maclo it worso. I always had  to wear my hat whether In tho  house at work or out. Whenever I brushed my hair it sent  tho dandruff all over. Tho  halrcatnc out in great bunches  until I was nearly bald and  when It was at its worst It came out roots  sxid all.  ."I tried which made 11 worso than bo-  forc. I tried several tilings after that but  they wcro no good. After nino months liko  this I had hardly any hair leftf whon ono day  I happened to sco tho advertisement of  Cuticura Soap and Ointment in tho paper.  I straightway sent for a sample After first  washing with tiie Cuticura Soap I applied  uomo Cuticura Ointment and I could feel  a great relief. After finishing tho sample I  went and got a cake of Cuticura Soap and a  box of Cuticura Ointment. In threo weeks  Ihcy had cured my head.". (Signed) B.  Horn, "May 10,1013.  Cuticura Soap and Olttment do so mucn  for poor complexions, rod, rough hands, and  dry, thin and falling hair, and cost so little,  that it is almost criminal not to use thcra.  A stogie set is often Buulcicnt. Sold everywhere. For liberal free sample of each, with  32-p.laook, send post-card to Potitr Drug  & Chem. Corp., Dept. D, Boston, U. S. A.  Practical People  A tourist found himself in a German  village far out of the beaten track of  his kind. There was, however, a linden tree in the village square. .The  tree was plastered 'over with advertisements like this "Get your House Furnishings at Ober's," "Engagement  Rings���������a Marvelous Selection���������at Lieb-  ling's, the Watchmaker and Jeweller,"  "Kitchen Utensils at Muller's," "Just  the Place For Your Wedding Break-"  fast���������the Little Dining Room in the  Post Hotel," and so forth. The stranger read the advertisements'attentively. -."���������.:"��������� .-������������������":   ��������� ���������  "And why," asked he, turning to a  villager who stood by ,"why is this linden used as a billboard?"  "Simplest thing in the world," replied the villager. "All the courting  couples come here and cut their names  in the bark of this tree. There right  before them are the addresses of the  very people they'll need to set. .'em up  in housekeeping .once they decide to  get married."���������New York Post.  The enthusiastic angler was telling  some friends about a proposed fishing  trip to a lake in Colorado which-he  had in contemplation.  "Are there any trout out there?"  asked one friend.  "Thousands' of 'em!" replied the  angler.  "Will they bite easily?" asked 'another friend.  "Will they? Why, they're absolutely  vicious. A man has-to hide behind a  tree to bait a"hook."  Joan of Arc Statue  The base of a statue of Joan of  Arc that is to be erected in New  York will be formed of stones from  the foundation of the Rouen dungeon,  where the heroine was incarcerated.  The stones  were brought  from  A Missouri farmer whose son was  an applicant for a position*under the  government, hut- who had been repeatedly turned down, said:.  "Well,' it's hard luck, but Joe has  missed that civil service again. It  looks like they just won't have him!"  "What was the trouble?"   .  "Oh, he was-.short, on spellin' and  geography and missed a good deal of  arithmetic."  "What's he going to do-about it?"  "I d-unno," said the farmer. "Times  is mighty hard, an' I reckon he'll have  to go back to teachin' school for a  livin'."  Corns 'canno': exist when -Hdlloway's  Corn Cure is applied*to them, because  it goes to the root and���������kills the  growth: .-���������'���������������������������;  "Has that young man given you any  encouragement?"  asked   the   mother.  "Yes, he did . last night," said the  sweet young thing.  "Good!     What did  he  say?"  "He asked me if I thought two could  live, as cheaply as one."���������Baltimore  News.  The man from the city, was lnspect-  a [ ing the country boarding house with  French insurance company after the j the  idea  of. spending    the    summer  French government had failed to buy  the Rouen property .to preserve it in  memory of the heroine of France.  More than $25,000 has been raised for  the statue to be erected in New York.  The Sea-Horse Family  Visitors to the Children's mtiseum,  Brooklyn, have recently been entertained by the. graceful movements of  some sea-horses swimming in a salt  water aquarium. They are fish, but  they "look like knights of the chessboard attached as heads to coiled-up  worms   '       ' .   ��������� ��������� *-'  - Their horse-like heads end in a  mouth'like, the end of a pipe'. The seahorse watches a tiny shrimp until  this comes near its mouth; then, with  a sudden darting - motion,' accompan-.  ied by .a'.distinct click; it. expands the'  mouth-tube,, placing it over the shrimp,  which/is "quickly drawn" it on the current of- the;, water-produced by the  suction,"   ;,.  ' .  "No other fiSh," w"fite3 Miss Anna  B. Gallup, in the Museum News, "has  the strange prehensile tail, but for the  Sea-horse this organ seems to be necessary most of the time. When the  aquarium does not contain any weeds  or other objects for the sea-horse to  grasp, two or more animals will lock  their tails, and swim about as though,  at play.     ,-'"' *       " '    '  "The male fish takes.all the care of.  the youngf The female puts th'e eggS  into his pouch, or pocket, situated near  the base of the tail. Here "the eggs  hatch and the young develop until able  to take care-of themselves, when the  male-expels them from the pouch."  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Trapping a Coyote  . The coyote is one of the sliest and  hr.rdest of all fur bearing animals to  trap. He ..delights in. digging up traps,  springing them,- eating the bait-and  otherwise disturbing the set without  getting caught. His sense cf smell is  very- acute. The best way'to trap. him  is to build a bonfire ov.er the'set after  the traps have .been properly placed.  Throw into the- embers some bacon  rinds! chicken bodes or, better yet,  bones of sage hen.or grouse. The coyote habitually searches about' camp-  fires - for stray bits of meat and is  there less wary. The fire' obliterates  the traces of the'set, eliminates the  tracks and smell of a human being,  and the odor of. the burned "meat will  attract him from a long distance. He"  is more likely to walk.into the trap  thus disguised with the remnant; of  a camp-fire than any other unless you  hr.ve a carcass literally surrounded  with traps with a severe winter on and  no other carcasses within mi.es.���������W.  F.'Wilcox-.  W. N.  U. 1017  Seed Merchant (giving information)  ���������I should say a foot between the  raddish and onion rows would be  quite sufficient.  Prospective Amateur Gardener���������  Think so? I think I'll be on the safe  side and allow three or four feet. I  don't want the radirhes to have a  beastly onion flavor.���������London Opinion.  The Frenchman did not like the  look of the' barking dog barring his  way.  "It's all right," said his host; "don't  you know the proverb, 'Barking dogs  never Lite'?"  "Ah, yes," said tlie Frenchman, "1  know ze proverhe; you know ze pro-  verbe; but ze dog���������does he know ze  proverhe?"  "Does goat's milk make good butter?"  "It'does if it takes after the goat."  ���������Boston Transoring.  there with his family. "Of course," he  began, "you have plenty of pure milk  and the best butter in the state on  your table." >  "No."  "Fresh beef and lamb -every day,  killed  on  the  premises?'"  "I hain't."  "All kinds of vegetables in abundance, large orchard of choice fruits;  cultivated berries picked every morning?"  "Say, mister! If I had a'd them  things o.i this farm I wouldn't have  to take boarders."  "Then your wife didn't enjoy her  trip to Niagara?"  "No; the minute she saw that rushing water..she began to wonder If she  hadn't'come away from home and  left the faucet running."���������Pittsburf  Post.  Freshman���������Why don't they wear  "'atclies with full dress?  Dormlte���������No one could get them  both ot.t at once.���������Columbia Jester.  Every woman has a tender spot; it  may be In her.heart or It may be on  her toe.  Meeting Mrs. Spider  In   "Insect   Biographies   With   Pen  and Camera" the author pictures the  plight of the unlucky fly wlm has entered Mrs." Spider's parlor:  It is struggling-to escape from the  unexpected net which in some, mys^  terious manner has suddenly envelop"  ed it when a creature of terrible aspect hastily rushes out upon it. Bight  bead-like eyes glare wildly upon .the  terrified fly. A large, hairy and bristly  finger-like palpus on each side of this  1 appalling face waves and flourishes  with angry menace in the air, apparently quivering with maljgnant glee.  Then one of those combed and clawed feet is stretched toward the hapless prisoner, and tlie threads that  hold the fly are suddenly tightened up  as the. mo'nster pulls them together.  Then tlie spinnerets eject a shower of  silken strands over the fly. and it is  spun round and round on the threads  that hold it until at last it is securely  enveloped, still active, in silken bond3.  Wl.e.*e {"������������������ntiment Stops  Mary Johnson in her book, "Hagar"  has Mrs. Green, one of the characters,  reply to the heroine's wi3h that she  could make money by saying: "It  ain't so et.-jy for women to make  money. There's more ways they can't  than they can. It's what they call  'sentiment' fights them. Sentiment  d.n't mind their being industrious, but  j'-. draws the line at their getting  money for it." *  . Englishman���������The suffrage ;.tes saluted the prime minister this morning.  American���������Did the fire twenty-one  guns?  Englishman���������No; house1.���������Life.   .  Artistic Temperament Cured  It will be nevs to many of her myp'  iads of admirers to hear that "that-  noble, artist Titiens "used to suffer  from a bad temper, and in these outbursts "she felt. a strong desire to  smash anything that came handy."  How Titiens was ultimately^ cured of  the habit Mr. Ganz relates in his reminiscences:-"She was sitting at supper  after a concert in a provincial town-  when the manager made some "remark  which annoyed her. As usual, she took  the first thing that came to hand, a  soda water bottle and flung it at him.  The manager was sitting at the" table  with his back to the window. The bottle missed him, smashed through the  window, arid nearly- killed a casual  passerby. This, said Titiens, gave her  such a shock that she was completely  cured of her falling."���������Pall Mall Gazette.  \ -���������   : : -  Birds  ��������� The first "birds" were :iot much like  those of the present time. The pterodactyl, supposed to be the pioneer of  bird life, was a great feather winged  monster, with great spears on th������  hinges of the wings and a mouth full  of sharklike teeth. The pterodactyl  did not sing, and could we have seen,  him we would not have felt like singing o'urselves. True birds, and especially the warbler's, are very late in geologic time. There was no bird melody  in the carboniferous Jungles. The singers, in all probability, did not greatly  antedate the-human race.���������New York  American.  "Is Jiggs much of a golfer?"   '  "His   form   is   very   poor,  1 *ut  hht  'arithmetic is excellent."���������Buffalo Express.    '  When Money Took Wings  Comedian���������Did the ghost walk?  r$oubrette���������No;  it was an aviation  comedy, and the ghost flew after th������  first week.���������Exchange.  It'.i easy to "gauge a man's intelligence. Draw him into a discussion,  and if he agrees with you he's seno-  ible.  Not  Whisky  Ma���������rYou've been drinking! I smell  it in your breath.  Pa���������Not a drop. I've been eating  frog's legs. What you smell i-; tbtt  hop.���������Harvard Lampoon. ���������3ilW3^&t������.ikW3%2X'ij&iU'i:  K.&tl.-^MWif^iSZtt-Jl-^W&'&.aL-U  !������ft"W!tVraiiS6*  SSdiSfinfUiiumnxi  N  "S  #���������  THE    SOT,   GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  s Graceful  in  appear-  ..ance, adjusted at the  factory, the Omega is  a.watch of the strictest reliability. It com-,  bines the highest art  in case designing .with  lhe soundest principles  ', of watch construction.  Moderately priced,  For sale by all jewelers.  MlMIM-pillM^  IHIBMB  ii  In less than two years it will  be Unlawful to buy or use  . poisonous white phos-  ���������'phorous   matches  Everybody    should   begin  .;���������.  now to use  EDDY'S NON POISONOUS  "SiSQUr MATCHES  and thus ensure safety in  - - . ���������   the home  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  LAUGHS DURING THETEETHING  .    PERIOD.   THANKS TO  M^s. WinsLows  Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  KyoUfceroUTof 30RTS"'RUN DOWN" "COT the BLUES"  SUITER fhini'KIDNKV, DI-ADDER. NKKVOUS DISEASES,  CHKOSlCWttAKKESS.UI.CKRS.SKtMKRUl'riONS, PILES,  write for FREE cloth isoUNn mkdicAi, book on  IheBe di*eas������s and woNnr.Ri'ut. cures effected'by  THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. MM rvi<>2 N.3  j anil decide for  I yourself ifitis  She rem&lr for YOUR OWN ailment. .Absolutely FI"tEB  Na'follovr an"circulars. No obligations. L)it. LtcCLErfC ���������  MED.CO.HAVEKS'rOCKl'U.llAMPSTKAl) I.ONDON.KNG  *������ W.UI TO PROVE TflKRAriOH WILL CURB  VOU."  PATENTS  Fetherstonhaush & Co.; head office,  King street east, Toronto, Canada.  The  Oldest Voter  Perhaps the oldest voter toexercise  his franchise in the recent" Ontario  elections *was Levi Thompson of Rob-  lin, aged 96 years. He said he hoped  ;his w.ould be the casting vote to banish the b^ars of Ontario. His son John,  his grandson Ira and his great-grandson, Ralph, also voted at the same  subdivision.  A. F- Hare, of Grafton, who is 95  years o������ :age, voted for Sam Clarke,  Liberal, in West" Northumberland.  The Pill That Brings Relief.���������When,  after one--has partaken of a meal he is  oppressed by feelings of fullness and  pains in .the stomach lie suffers from  dyspepsia-, which will persist if it be  not dealt :with. Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills are-'the very best medicine that  can be taken to bring relief. Those  pills are specially compounded to deal  with- dyspepsia, and their sterling  qualities in this respect can be vouched for by legions of users.  "Look here," said the indignant mistress of"the house to the peddler of  small wares, "do you call thees safety matches? Why, they won t light  at alL"  -  "Well, ma'am;" said the peddler  suavely, ?*wot could you 'ave that'd be  safer?"���������.Kansas City Star.  "What sort of bridge does she  play?"   .���������}  "Cantilever; she never looks to her  partner for support."���������Judge.  Mac Vicar (very   depressed)���������Three-  jpen'worth oi. poison.  Chemist���������What for?  MacNear���������Tuppence.���������Printer's Pie.  W. N. U. 10.17  Savages Kind to Animals  .If ^here were no cruelty to animals  there" certainly could be no cruelty .to  human beings. - Elisea Keclus, the  French scientist, instances astonishing examples among savage tribes in  .South America and in Africa of primitive* humanity and the animals making  common cause in their life and labors  together.  Tito llama, which carries enormous  burdens 'oyer the Ancles, would lie  down in' wrath and refuse to rise  should.KIs. master strike-or abuse him;  it is only caresses and encouragement  that lead.him over impossible deserts  and-roadways.   ��������� *���������  Tlie horse of the Bedouin Arab  sleeps in his tent with nis children.  In. civilization men train horses by bit,  whip and spv.r and then complain that,  they have no brains, initiative or real  ���������affection; To feed the hotter upon  them men make "of-sheep and cattle  artificial creatures, incapable of self-  support in  the freedom of nature. ;  Reclus insists Lhat in many respects  the domestication of animals, as we  practice it today, produce-- ��������� veritable  moral back-sliding, for far from having improved them we havj deform-,  ed, degraded and corrupted them.���������  Boston transcript.  Got  His   Answer  Counsel���������I insist on an answer to  my 'question. You have- not told me  all the conversation. 1 want to  kuow all that passed between you  and Mr. Jones on the occasion to  which you refer.  Reluctant Witness���������I've told you  everything of any consequence.  "You have told me you said to him,  'Jones, this case will get into the  court some day.' Now, i want to  know -what he said in reply:  "Well, he said: 'Brown, there isn't  anything in this business I'm ashamed  of, and if any snooping, little, yee-  hawing, four-by-six, gimlet-eyed lawyer  with half.a pound of brains and sixteen  ounces of jaw, ever wants to know  what I've been talking about, just tell  him.' "  Had, Nervous  Dyspepsia  With, Frequent   Sick   Headaches   and  Much   Pain   After   Eating-^Dr.  Chases Nerve Food Cured  . This letter is Irom a lady who gained Impounds by using the great food  cure.'   it did wonders for her in improving her general health.    She  is  enthusiastic in its praise, and refers  to her; neighbors as witnesses of the  splendid results obtained.  Mrs.. Susan Dobson, Spring Hill  Mines, N.S, writes: "It is with pleasure that 1 write to'you in praise of  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food. I was troubled  with'dyspepsia r.nd could, not eatwith-  but suffering much pain; also had sick  headaches frequently,' and my nerves  were in bad condition. About ten yean-  ago I took a thorough treatment of Dr.  Chase's Nerve Lood, using altogether  21 boxes, and since then can eat anything, have been freed from headaches, and my health has been greatly improved in rfvery way. 1 gained? 14  pounds in weight, and feel sure I owe  everything to Dr.'Chase's Nerve Food.  "You may use this lettor, and mv  neighbors can tell you of my condition  before using this ���������treatment.''  RAIN BV WIRELESS  Uganda Has Mew Museum  Big game hunters will find a rendezvous in London in the commodious quarters--established in Piccadilly  as the official agency for the governments' of British East Africa and  Uganda. As in the case of most of  the agencies of .distant colonies, the  East ��������� African office will include a  museum showing the products of the  territory, specimens of big game  shot/ and photographs of the hunting, as well as the headquarters of  men engaged in business in East  Africa.  Revival of the Moustache  Is the moustache coming, into fashion again? Five of this year's rowing  crow for Oxford university wore deco  rations on the upper, lip. Cambridge  had only one example. That, however,  makes six out of eighteen, an unusual  average today among men Avho are  not long out of their "teens." About  80 per cent, of the male population in  England are today clean shaven, while  the'"majority of -the others do not  shave at all.���������Exchange.  ���������A commercial traveller had taken  a large order up in Aberdeen and endeavored to impress upon the canny  Scottish manager who had given the  order a box of Havana cigars.  - "Naw," he replied. "Don't try to  bribe a man. T cudna tak theui���������and  I am a member of the kirk!"  "But will you :not accept them as a  present?",   i  "I couldna," said the Scot  "Well, then," said the traveller,  "suppose I sell you the cigars for a  merely nominal sum���������say, sixpence?"  "WeeV'in that case," replied the  Scot, "since you press me, and not liking tae-refuse au offer well meant, I  think I'll be taking twa boxes."*  v   Minard's     Liniment    Cures      Diphtheria.   '���������' r '  The lady of the house was "e.vplain-  things to the new maul.  "An'what's this,.missus?" asked the  girl, -indicating a  metal  bottle.  . "That is a bottle which will keep  things  either hot  or cold whichever  you desire," replied the mistress.  "Well, foh the land sake!" ejaculated the'girl. "How is it gwinc to  know whether vou want thiugs hot or  cold?"  Heniandhaw's coat was fastened  shut with a safety pin. "Button broke  "off a few days ago," he half apologetically explained to Umson.  "Haven't you any patent buttons?"  "Yes, plenty of them; hut they're all  in use."  "You're     a    married    man,   aren't  you?"  "You know I am."  "Then  why doesn't your wife  sew  on some buttons for you?"  "She hasn't time."  "What keeps her so busy?"  "It's her club work.   You see, she  holds an important office in a sewing  society that meets four times a week."  ���������judge.  An actress took a hen with her on  her latest ocean voyage, the idea being, of course, that in addition to providing the enterprising young lady  with a few extra press notices, the  hen would supply her with fresh eggs  on the voyage.  The incident has recalled a story  connected with Cecil Rhodes, who always took one or two hens with him  on his many long voyages between  England and the Cape.  Another -well known South African,  who had frequently made the trip in  tho same vessel as Rhodes, was asked  why-he, too, did not take "ome hens  with him.  "It isn't necessary," he said. "You  see, I always tip the man who looks  after'Rhodes' hens, and 1 get thc  eggs."  "Well, Bobby, did you have all the  pudding you wanted at dinner?"  "No'-n; before I got half what i  wanted I got full."���������Boston .Trans-  script.  Baseball Lingo  Some day when ho doesn't happen  to have -more than four or live visitors, if; that time ever comes,-we are  going to sit quietly down, with our talented sporting editor and ask ������������������him. for  our own information why a baseball  player always spears.the pill with'his  right fin instead-of catching the ball  with his right hand.���������lliio "State Journal.      '  Minard's Liniment Cures' Garget in  Cows.  "I   don't  waste   any  time  on   anything f don't understand."  "Then you  never eat hash."  Why Ma Was Glad  Mrs. Kawler (to hostess' child)���������  Are you glad tc sec me again, Edith?  Edith���������Yes'm, and mamma's glad,  too.  Mrs. Kawler���������Is she?  Edith���������Yes; she said she hoped  you'd come today and have it over  with.'  Aged  ';. "Why, Took here," said the merchant, - Avh .��������� was in need of. a boy,  "aren't you. the same boy who was in  here a week ago?:'  "Yes, sir," said the applicant.  "I thought so. And didn't I tell you  then that I wanted an older boy.".  "Yes, sir. That's why I'm back.  I'm older now.'  A Chronic Gru-nnler  Charles Lamb tells of a chronic  grumbler . who always complained at  whist because he had so few trumps.  By' some artifice his companions managed to fix the cards so that when he  dealt he got the whole thirteen, hoping to extort some expression of satisfaction, ' but he only looked more  wretched than ever as he examined  his. hand. '  "Well,  Tom," said  Lamb, "haven't  you trumps enough this time?" ':,'!'.'  "Yes," grunted  Tom,  'but I've  no  other cards."  She���������If you insist upon knowing,  there are two reasons why I can't  marry you.  He���������And they are?  She���������Yourself and  another man.  Wife���������Everything  is   getting   high  er.  " Husband���������Oh. I don't know. There's  your opinion of me" and my opinion  of you, and the neighbors' opinion of  both of us.  A house hunter, getting off a train  at a suburban station, said to a boy  standing near:  "My boy, I am looking for the corporation's new block of semi-detached houses. How far are they from  here?"  ''About twenty minutes' walk," said  the boy.  "Twenty minutes!" exclaimed the  house hunter. "Nonsense. Tho advertisement said five."  "Well," replied the boy. "Yer can  believe me or the advertisement  which yer want. But I ain't tryin'  to make no sale."  "They say those Mexican poena are  absolutely useless."  "Yes; I don't believe they're worth  the paper they're printed on."���������Buffalo Express.  J}r. Morse's  Indian  Root   F  are just the right medicine for the  children. When they are constipated  ���������when their kidneys arc out of order  ���������when over-indulgence in some  favorite food gives them indigestion  ���������Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills will  quickly and surely put them right.  Purely vegetable, they neither sicken,  weaken or gripe, like harsh purgatives.  Guard your children's health by  always keeping a box of Dr. Morse's  Indian Root Piita in thc house, They 61  Keep   the   Children   Woll  Wet Weather to Order is Now the Aim  of the Scientists  Weather control���������rain ordered for  midnight, day after tomorrow���������may be  a wireless victory in the next generation. Now it is weird ?and visionary,  biit Sir Oliver Lodge, who is in the  top rank of living scientists, thinks  it not improbable and is now calling  on his fellows to bogin wireless  studies with this purpose" in mind.  Tlie more there is discovered about  the way wireless telegraphy works  the more it is evident that weather  and wireless waves are tangled with  each other.  Almost every one knows that wireless telegraphy works better by night  than, by day, and has peculiar jumps  of efficiency at sunset. A wireless  operator on shipboard in the far north  found that during a display of the  aurora borealis the northern lights  were widely disturbed when he sent  out wireless signals from his ship.  The growing theory concerning the  way wireless waves follow the curve  of the earth is in simple language lhat  the iipp,er layers of the air form a sort  of magnetic cushion against which  the wireless waves can bound along.  Sir Oliver wishes to have experiments  made by discharging very powerful  wireless waves from kites under all  kinds of weather conditions in order  to ascertain whether, the waves will  under any conditions make clouds  condense into rain or prevent them  from condensing.  It is not to be expected, of course,  that rain could be obtained from a dry  sky, but normal conditions or the air  would leave much opportunity for  weather control if the theory should  prove workable.  The total eclipse of the sun on a  path from Greeland to Persia  is' to- he made the occasion for  elaborate wireless experiments. Wireless signals will be sent out from within the path of shadow and across the  shadow, and the effect of the shadow  on these signals should give mo.re  clews to the whole problem.���������Saturday  Evening Post.  Make the Liver  Do its Duty  Nine time* in ten when the liver is right &���������  . stomach and bowels are right.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly com  pel a lazy liver to  do its duty  Cures Con  stipation  Indiges  tion,  Sick  Headache, and Distress after Eating.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price,  Genuine must bear Signature  Worse Than   Retribution  . "Pa, is retribution the worst thing  a man':c:tn have?"  "No; it isn't half as bad as the feeling a man is likely to have after he  has confessed and then become convinced that he would not have been  found out if he had kept quiet."���������Chicago Record-Herald.  Attacked by Aithma.���������The first fearful sensation is of suffocation, which  hour by hour becomes more desperate  and hopeless. To such a case the relief  afforded by Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's Asthma  Remedy sec-ms xothing less than miraculous. Its help is quickly apparent  and soon the dreadful attack is mastered. The asthmatic who has found  out the dependability of- this sterling  romedy will never be without it. It is  sold e very where.     .  She- (to late-homing husband)���������Any  man who spends his evening and his  hard-earned money drinking in ��������� barroom must a lunatic.  He���������Sure,  m'dear,  saloonitic!  Ontario Veterinary College  Uuder    the    control    of   the  Dcpartf-  'incut     of     Asrlculturo    of    Ontario.  Established 18G2.  Affiliated with tho .. University of  Toronto.  N.B.���������College will re-open on  Thursday, the 1st of October, lOH, In  tho new College Building, 110 University Avenue.  TORONTO, CANADA.  Calendar on Application.  E. A. A. Grange, V.S., M.S., Principal  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND  CUFFS  Soineilimgr bettor than linen and ins  laundry; bills Wash It with soap auU  water. All-siorfts or direct." 'State, style  and si/.e;    l-'or��������� Siic   we will mail you '  THE  ARLINGTON   COMPANY   OF   CANADA,  Limited  58 Fraser Aycnuo, Toronto, Ontario        ���������*  Amends  "Would you believe it now, Mis3  Sparks?" said the genial stout young  man as he mopped his brow. "I weigh  all of 250 pounds."  Miss S. (sighing)���������I suspected as  much just now when we were dancing  and you steppdd on my foot.  G.S.Y.M.���������Oh," I'm sorry. Please  forgive me. ���������Tha'very first thing in  the morning I'll go on a diet���������New  York Post.  Unbidden Guest.  Mrs. Uptyump (to hostess)���������That  grizzly faced brute standing over there  at the door had suoh poor taste as  to refuse to get me a glass of water.  Surely you didn't intend to invite such  a man to your reception?  Mrs. Hostess���������Don't fret, my dear, I  didn't invite him. He is niy husband.  ���������Calumet.  . The  Usual  Compliments  Mr.   Fogarty     (in    proposing    the  bride's   health)���������An   it's   meself    is  proud to say I 'ave knowed the bride  this forty year."  The Bride���������It's a thonderin' liar you  are,vFogarty; me bein' only just turned thirty-wan: an' a half."  The dealer in antiques was showing an old violin to a probable buyer. "Yes," he said, "that is of historical interest; that is the identical  fiddle Nero played while Rome was  burning!"  "Oh, that is a myth."  The dealer agreed., saying: "Yes, it  is; and Myth's name was on it, but  it has got worn off."  Tlie Nervous Visitor (to beach life-  saver)���������I notice that drowning bathers  become quite calm directly you reach  them. I suppose your brave and noble  words reassure them?  The Life-saver���������Oh, no, miss; it  ain't that; it's because I always 'it 'em  a good thump in the neck to make 'em  keep quiet.���������The Sketch.  "Waiter, give mc the menus."  "We have none, but I can tell you  what we have."  "You nuist have a jolly good memory."  Not at ail. I simpJy look at the  table cloth."���������Pole Mcle.  The man from Glasgow had suffered  grieviously in crossing the ocean, and  when he next had occasion to repeat  the journey he did not intend that  there should be so much acute physical discomfort attached to it. So he  marched into a drug store.  "Havo ye anything to stay the  pangs of seasickness?" he asked, in  his  winning Glasgow accent.  "Certainly, sir; we have the very  thing," said the obliging druggist.  "How much is it? '  "Two dollars a bottle."  The Glasgowian staggered back a  pace, visibly shaken. "Losh!" he gasped, when he recovered himself. "I  would sooner he seasick!'���������N'ew York  World.  Billy���������Do you believe in signs?  Milly���������Yes, indeed.  Billy���������Well, last night I dreamed  you were madly in love with me.  What is that a sign of?  Milly���������That's a sign you were  dreaming.  Few of us become- round shouldered from carrying oilier people's burdens.  Entitled to it  The sma-1 boy was seeing, for the  first time, a picture of Atlas supporting the earth. After looking at it for  a minute he turned to his father and  asked, "Why doesn't he take his  base?"  "What do you moan?"  "Don't you know the rule, pop, when  a man ha.* been hit by a pitched  ball?"���������Puck.  Earthquake Near Tonga  A violent earthquake shock was recorded, a few days ago by the River  View seismograph, Sydney, Australia.  This is the severest disturbance of its  kind that has as yet been registered  by the instrument, the waves lusting  for three hours. It is supposed that  the earthquake occurred at a point  somewhere near Tonga.  Age of Palms  Palms  live  under  favorable  conditions for 250 years.  "Did the young noblemen travel in  this country incognito?"  "No, he travelled in railroad trains."  ���������Baltimore American.  LF.SS   MEAT  Advice   of   Family   Physician  Formerly pe *ple thought meat ueo-  essary for strength and muscular vigor.  The man wh<* worked hard was supposed to require meat two or throe  times a day. Science has found out  differently.  It is now a common thing for the  family physician to order less meat, as  iu the following letter from an casteru  man:  "I had suffered for years with dyspepsia and nervt.itsr.OHs. My physician  advised me to eat less meat and  greasy foods generally. I tried several things to teke the place of my  usual broakfa.-l of chops, fried potatoes, etc., but got no relief until 1  tried Grapc-Nvurf food.  ' "After using Gtape-Nuts for the cer  cal part of my meals for two year-?  1 am now a wc.l man. Grape-Nuts  benefited my health far more thau Lho  medicine I had taken before.  ' "My wife and children are hcaUhior  than they had been for years, and we  are a very happy family, largely dim  to Grape-N'.iti"  "We hav*)\ been ho much benefited  by Grape-Nut-; that it would be ungrateful not to acknowledge it."  Name given by Canadian Posfum  Co.,-Windsor, Oat. Read "The Road to  Wellville" in pl'gs. "There's a Cea-  son."  Ever read tiu above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. They  are genuine, true and full of human  interest. ai-JTMiT-w-WM  *������������"  -jat^^^-uwx* ^*n������ ^-vi*UA^t-ArOT������*Kraa  1HE   SUN,    iRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  #  ������lj������ (Irani Jfarka #mt  G.  A.   EVANS, EDITOR  AND  PUBLISHER  *-  8UB0OKIPX1ON BATES :  One Tear (In advance).... 1.00  One Year, iu United States  1.&0  Address all communications to  Thb Guano Forks Sun.  Phonb R74                        Guard Pom's, B. C  FRIDAY  , OCTOBER   16,  1914  A   dispatch   from   Ottawa,   pub-  liphed in the government press  on  Wednesday, says that rumors of an  early election, which seem to he prevalent throughout the country, may  turn   out  to be true.    Commenting  oi the probability of a general  elec-  tton this fall, the   Victoiia   Times  pays:    "It is reported   persistently  from Ottawa that a certain group of  politicians, uuder the  leadership of  Bob Rogers, are endeavoring to per"  suade the prime minister io precipitate a general election this fall. They  conceive   it   io   be , good    political  sfrategy   to   take   advantage of the  grave crisis confronting "the   empire  and the possibility tb'at   the  public  mind   is  so engrossed with the war  that it might overlook the defects of  policy'  which, their   altitude   now  cynically admits. They would divert'  a large proportion of  the  war loan  authtrizi-d by a  united   parliament  to   the  party campaign fund, and,  Imagining tbe hands of the Liberals  tied  by   their patriotism, make   a  bold bid  for return   to   power.    A  feeler recently was   sent    out in the  form   of   an   Ottawa dispatch to  a  New  York   paper  stating  that.the  government   probably     would    be  forced to an immediate appeal to obtain the endorsement of its policy in  regard to imperial defence.    It declared that   the Liberal   party was  opposed   to   Canada's   participation  in the present war and said but   for  this opposition Canada  would have  sent 100,000 men instead of 25,000.  This tissue of   black   falsehoods, as  black as the soul of   tbe  individual  who sent it or the political profligate  who   inspired   it, was copied   with  relish   by   some of  the government  papers in the  east.    We  anticipate  that the Canadian people will reject  the infamous suggestion   with   contempt and loathing. They know that  Conservatives and Liberals are   united on the subject of   Canada's participation in the war, that   the   Lib  eral leaders and Liberal   newspapers  and   public   men  have  given their  whole-souled support to the govern  ment   from   the  beginning both in  parliament   and   out   of   it, that if  there has been any criticism   it   has  been upon the unfortunate  delay in  sending   the   Canadian   contingent  and that because not  enough    have  been sent in view of the large  number desirous of shouldering arms for  the flag.    The only discordant note  has come from Henri Bourassa, the  National leader, three of whose lieutenants   are   colleagues   of  Robert  Rogers, although, to their credit be  it .said,   they   have   refrained 'from  endorsing his-vicious propaganda at  ���������this time.    Imagine the degradation  to which those  fLsiipot   politicians  would   drag   thin   country!    Think  what the British people, would  say  if the government took advantage nf  the   crisis   to  spring a general election!    When    the United   Kiugdo*u  is united to a man; when Ulsurmen  Nationalists are, standing  t-hnuhier  to shoulder for the ,flag;  when   the  ministries of   France and  Belgium  include   representatives, of   parties  which   in   other   limes   were  constantly   at   one   another's   th roots;  when even Russian nihilist are fighting for the czar,  there  are   men   in  Can-id i who would divide bis country into two hostile   political   camps  and make Canada an obj-et of  con  tempt throughout the world!  What,  we may ask, would be the effect  ot  such a move upon India? Of course  a  yell of delight would    arine   from  Berlin.    There the distorted   report  of a genrrnl election   in   Canada   at  this time wnuld berve .to  encourage  the (airmails    to  greater activity; it  would nerve their t-oldiers   to   more  savage efforts to destroy the Britons,  Canadian-, Australians and East'in  diaus risking ti.eir lives for the  im-.  perml   cause.     In    their  effect the  falsehoods and proposals in the dispatch sent from Ottawa to the   New  York paper  are    nothing   short   of  treason.     Were it not  for   the   fact  that   the   dispatch   appeared   in a  reputah|e journal    we    would 'have  every justification for the   suspicion  that it was written by Herman   Rid-  der   or   Count von Benign>iff, who,  failing to involve the United   Stites  in   difficulty    with   Great   Britain,  were trying to create political diversion   in   Canada.     If there are any  serious advocates of an   election   in  Canada at thts  critical   time   when  country's all is at stake, they should  either be deported or  jailed.    They  are a menace to the integrity of   the  empire." ' .    -  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OR INDIGESTION  Don't  wait too. long  to  have that  reset.   Your diamond set  while'you wait.  We have a  nice line of  ..   rripunts in stock now  D, M0RRIS0N.^^epro"r^*acn  Each "Pape's Diapepsin" digests 3000  grains food, ending all stomach  misery in five minutes.  Time it! la five minutes all stomach distress will go. No indigestion,  heartburn, sourness or belching of  gas, acid, or eructations of undigested  food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's  Diapepsin   is   noted   for  its  speed  in regulating  upset  stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach remedy in the whole world and besides ii  is harmless.    Put an end to stomaci'  trouble   forever   by   getting   a   larg:  fity-cent   ease   of   Pape's   Diapepsin  from any drug store.    You  realize h  five minutes how needless it is to su:  fer frcmi indigestion, dyspepsia or anj  stomach   disorder.     It's  the  quickest ,  sures:    um\   most   harmless   stomaci  doctor in the world.  Yesterday's War Summary  The Get man foirps have arrived  within twelve mile- of Ostend. Tie  Franco British troops will defend the  territory s-aitli of the town, anrl it- ia  believed that a decisive I at'd ��������� *���������'ill  soon be fouiiht in that   n> ighhorhucd.  - An e.n-ja^einerit between thd Uni< n  of South Africa troops and the rebels  has already occurred, and" twelve of  the rebel leaders have been   captured.  The British naval guns alone can  prevent tlie German* firm occupying  the coast along the English channel.  The allies fi^ht their way into, Belgium, the British and French forces  again marching across tlie   boundaay..  t The battle of the Aisne is over, and  the fj������ht is now mainly on   the   coast.  . Portugal declares war, and the German ambassador prepares to leave  ���������Lisbon for Madrid.    -  RETECO., LTD,  W. J. GALIPEAU, MANAGER  Contractors for   Cement  Sidewalks,   Foundations   and-  _ Basements. ���������,.";-    ��������� ������������������" ���������*���������..-**  Manufacturers of Concrete Fence   Posts   and   Concrete  Building Blocks of every description.  PfiEMPOETC CII ftO Silos constructed of concrete blocks aye]  UUiiUiIlIL UlLUu frost-proof and practically indestructible.7  \\ rite u-t for estimates in any kind ,of concrete ��������� work. i- ;  The   Russians  Pizemsyl.  are.   .bombarding  F. 225, 1914  [N  THE  COUNTY  COURT  OF  I     Yale, Hold, n at Grand Forks. B  C -���������Between    Bernard   Lequime,  Plaintiff, and Jean Helen   Miller, Defendant.  NOTICE   OF   FURTHER   POSTPONE-  .   MENT OF SALE BY SHERIFF,    *  TAKE NOTICE that the sale of the  property known as Lot 13, Block 8,  Map 52, consistinsr of,-the dwelling  house, land and premises, situate in  Victoria avenue, Grand Forks, B. C.,  which was ordered by the above Court  to be sold by Auction on the 1st day  of October. 1914, and which sale was  postponed by consent till the 13th  day of October,. 1914, has been  further postponed till the 19th day of  October, 1914, at 3 o'clock in the  afternoon, when tha sameowill be sold  by Auction at the Sheriffs office, in  the Court House, Grand Forks. B. C.  Dated the i 3th day of October, 1914  H. C. KE11MAN, Sheriff.  The Sun gathers   and   prints   the  news first.    It is not a pirate.  - Accept no substitutes, but get  oi'iginal���������The Grand Forks Sun.  gathers and piints the news of  city and district first.  The Sun only costs SI a year,  prints all the news.  the  -It  the  It  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand,  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous  attention.  Tenders Wanted  In the Matter of the Estate of Charles  Dundee, Deceased.  TENDERS, wil! be received by the  undersigned up to the 10th day of  Novembej, 49 i4 for the iu'clia-"e of  certain portions of lots 750 and 883,  Group One. in the Osoyoos Division et  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  day of January, A. D. 1914  E  S. H. WINN.  Solicitor for Administrator,  Rossland, B. C.  WHITE WYANDOTTES  The meat breed that lays  persistently. .  YEARLING HENS  FOR SALE.  .S. G. R. I, RED  March Cockerels, from $2.00 up.  E.E.W- MILLS  GRAND PQRKS,  B. G.  GRAND FORKS-GLOUCESTER STAGE  Leaves Grand Forks Every Tuesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m.  from F. E. Shantz' 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.  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  Gait Coal  fl  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Ffrst Street  Telei'honks;  Office, KB6  Hansen's Residence. R38  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.  WodtiIand(^Quinn  The Rex'dl Druggists  THE  londqn Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders  throughout  the   world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS &, DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being: a- complete commercial guide .to London and Us  suburbs, tho directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial town's and lndustria'  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the curreut edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Po<tal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertisp  their trade cards for $5. orlarger advertisements from S15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  25. Ahchuicii L=in(\ London,   F..(  i    6 i  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE  OFFICE AT PETRIE'S STORE  PH0NF64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Geo. B. Ri.  assie  Fasti ionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  TAILORING  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forts, B. G.  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PUIS &ff&  gnlating Pill for Women. $6 a box or three for  $10.*Sold at all Drug Stores, or mailed to iiny  address on receipt of price. Tub Scobeli. Dbuq  Co.; St. Catharines, Ontario.  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN. Sffl  Vitality; for Nerve and Brain; increases "grey  matter"; a-Tonlo���������will build you up. 48 a box, or .  two for $6. at drag stores, or by mail on receipt  of price.������The Scobeli, Dbuq Co., St. Catharines,'  Ontario.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horse's at All Hours at  the  o'del Livery BanT  Barns # O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68     v   .        Second Street  STICK BY THE GOOD  HOME PRODUCTS  They are usually best  and most satisfactory  in the end.  'S BEST  BOTLED BEEB  a   home-product of,.:  real.  merit.     Get    a  a case today and try it  now.'  Ask for it.  GRAND FORKS BREWING  COMPANY.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Kazor Honing a Specialty.   -  ���������������',  P. A.  Z,   PARE,   Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fikst Strekt.    .;  nartinilullen  All Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The Mann Drug Co. 's Store  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Grand   Forts Transfer  PHOfcNB 129  Sole Agents for  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus and Baggage at All  Trains.  Rlclntyre 8  Mdnnis, Proprietors  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.''   It is  . the brightest paper in the Boundary country ahC*j xzbtii^siGr Jii_i:n'������������������a.u "u-.^i-iKUaiA- -a j-_;_ ��������������� ."i.fc,j-������*jb.^_'t, ������.*u-, ���������y.^i.i.iiLj _**u  str-'SMift*-*j*j'M A  THE   SUM,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  ������������������1  Every-Reader of TEieSun May  ave a war map wee  ������������������&."  -A MAP .3������x2������ feet,'fshowing  ***** clearly ��������� every ��������� boundary,  every city, every town/ village,  hamlet^ and river in tlie whole  European War area. Each map  in a neat folder of convenient  size.  HpI-IE , Family Herald and  * Weekly Star of Montreal,  has secured exclusive rights for  the War Map prepared, by the  celebrated map firm of Q-. W.  Bacon & Co., Ltd., of London,  Eng. It is beyond question the'  most comprehensive map printed  ���������TpHE SUN has completed ar-  *     rangements by  which our  readers can secure a copy   of  this excellent map free of charge.  $3  Here Is OurOffer Good  ��������� <��������� ForlS Days Only  TTHE   price   of  The    Family  *     Herald and  Weekly Star,  Canada's  Greatest- Newspaper,  is one dollar a year.  I^ITE price of The"Grand Forks  *     Sun is one dollar a year.  \X/E now offer both papers  * ������ ' one year each, including  a copy of The Family Herald's  War Map, size 30x40 inches,, in  a neat folder of convenient, size  for only .  TpHIS offer applies to all sub-  *     scribers, new  or  renewal,  who j)ay'foi; 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  CE2TF ������������������-JASO/^r^S''  IF 3ILI0U& itii COSTIVE  During the^ spring of 191-1, the  horticultural branch of the department of agriculture conducted prun-  For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and  Bowels���������They  work while you sleep.  >' Furred Tongue, Bad Tasto, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head-,  aches come from, a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which cause your  stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments  ,      , ���������      . ,, like garbage in a swill barrel.   That's  ing schools���������twenty-five in number] the first step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow  skin, mental fears, everything that is  horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret  to-night   will   give   your   constipated  MINING RECORDS  Ernest Harrison reports tlie following entries at the mining recorder's  oilicefrom September 21 to October- 10,  inclusive.  LOCATION'S  Hillside, Burnt Basin, Mike   Shiok.  Crown Point, Glrucester camp, J.  McDonnell.  Silver Butte, Franklin camp, T. H.  Marlais.  Handy, Franklin camp, B. Bain-  bridge.  Broken Hill, Franklin camp, James  Little.  CEI*TIi*[CATl'*S OF  WORK.  Conquest, Franklin camp, T A.  Chew.  Gladiator fraction, Phoenix, J Mul"  ligan.  Last Chance, Gloucester camp, G.  B. Todd.  Grand Forks, Hardy mountain  (survey), F. M. Kerby.  Minto, Bullion, Dawn, Gloucester  camp, J. H. Donaldson.  Hob Roy, Brown's camp, J.   Holm.  Steelite, Franklin camp, L. Neff.  Denver, Hardy mountain, P. J.  Byrne.  Lottie, Franklin camp,   J. Gelinas,  Tho   money  of   a  miser never acquires the talk habit.  ���������at a number of points in thn prov  ince.    As these schools proved to be  very   helpful   to  the fruit  growers,  tbe department has decided to   offer  them again.  The   department   of    agriculture  will provide a competent   instructor  and pay bis expenses.    The local ad  ministration of the pruning  schools  will be placed in the .hands of a ' responsible   local    body,   such as the  Farmers' institute, the Fruit   Growers'   association,    or   the   board   of  trade, who will   be   responsible   for  the" guarantee of a minimum of eight  pupils, but not more   than    twelve,  with the proper qualifications,   at   a  fee of ������2.00 each, to take ten lessons  of three hours a  lesson,   the   school  extending   over   five days.     Where  the number of pupils   in   a   district  justifies, two pruning schools may be  arranged for, in wbich^the minimum  guarantee    will    be..sixteen   pupils,  and not over twenty-tour.    The local  organization  will   also   provide   an  orchard or orchards, where   the   in-  structor   may    hold   the     pruning  classes, and a hall or room in which  the lectures may. be held.  Besides the actual practice in the  orchard, of which the course will  consist chiefly, where the pupils will  prune trees under the supervision of  the instructor, there will be lectures  on the theory of pruning, which will  include talks on pruning as related  to the formation of fruit buds, and  to plant growth; also the subject of  top grafting undesirable varieties  will be dealt with, along with many  other points of,interest.  The pupils will provide-their own  pruning tools, the necessary tools  being a pair of pruning -shears, a  saw, and a pocket whetstone. A  pruning pole and a light ladder may  also be neces-ary for large trees.  The department expects that the  instructor'will be met on his"'.arrival  by some .responsible person, who  can provide him with all the necessary information, so as to get the  school under way without loss of  time. ..."...'  -It hardly seems necessary to present to the fruit growers of this district the important advantages to be  gained from a pruning school.  Pruning is one of the important  operations in the production of first-  class fruit, and one on which the  orchardist can not' have too much  information.  bowels a thorough cleansing and  straighten you out by morning. They  work while you sleep���������a 10-cent box  from your druggist will keep you feeling good for months.  "Three Squares a Day"  , Tn, spite-of war and- the horrors of  war a vast number of Canadians art-  going to need "three squares a day,"  just a* in times of peace. They are  going tb'nt'ed such things as clothing;  fuel, etc...too, and 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 bottom 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 elliciency, new feature*  to' this war, so modern methods of  aellidg���������through i-.-al advenising and  merchandising���������will add ne.w ellio  iency to, the commercial effort sec in  motion by the war.  American manufacturers   have,  dis  covered that owing to the shutting oil'  of German exportations they   have,   a  brand new market at their   doors   for  such commodities as chemicals, drugs,  medicines, copper and    manufactures,  cotton goods, earthen stone and china-  ware,    glass     and     glassware,    malt  liquors, spirits, wines,    silk   matiufao  tures,    fruit   and    nuts, gloves,    em  broidery, hats, steel and   iron    manu  factures, toys. etc.  The American advertisers are readjusting themselves with wonderfu  rapidity and are redoubling their efforts to secure new ; trade heretofore  denied tliem.' Those who hesitate  will lose a "tremendous opportunity  arid be handicapped for months, per  haps years, to come.  What about us Canadian*?  GOOD MORNING :  ,  WE ARE INTRODUCING  American Silk  American Cashmere  American Cotton-Lisle  They liuvc stood the test.- Give real foot  comfort. No seams to rip. Never, becomes loose or bugiry. The shape is knit  in���������not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for 'incness, style,  superiority of workmanship. Al'solnlely  stainioss. Will wear 0 months without  holes, or now ones froe,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to evnry one seii'linsr-us $1.00 in currency  or postal uoto, to cover advertising and  shipping exponas, wo will hOucI post-paid,  with written guuruiitce, baiikcri by u five  million dollar company, either  3PAIRS OF OUR 75C. VALUE  American  Silk Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  '��������� ' Amoriean Cashmere Hosiory,  OR  4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cotton-Lislo Hosiery,  OR   6 PAIRS OF CHILDREN'S HOSIERY  Give tho color, size,and whether Ladios'  or Gent's Hosiery is desired.  DON'T DELAY -Offer expires when  a dealer in yourlocality is selected.  THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY. CO,  P.   6.   BOX  244  DAYTON, OHIO. U.  S. A.  For Rent���������Piano, S3   per month;  also front furnished room;   all    convenience.."; two minutes from school,  ihi from"post ollice.   Phone \ 18.   W-.-  Ill  Chandler, real estate office.  The  Sun   is   the   best newspaper  value in the Boundary country.  x   fcr^i  Ml  I  ������l - S-S.    7^-���������-^li hirt'J  S3*C \  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Fu rniture.     ade   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neath* Done.  KAVANAGH &  McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  has been responsible for a rapid  rise in the cost of a large number  of articles in Canada and the purchasing power of a dol.ar has been  considerably curtailed.  In Grand Forks the SUN PRINT  SHOP is still producing that high  class Commercial and Society  Printing which brings a repeat  order from our patrons, at the  same fair prices.  High class printing costs no more  than the other kind, in fact it's  cheaper. Let us submit samples  and quote you prices on your  stationery requirements. Phone  R 74 for prompt service.  e Sun Print Shop  0  mmmmmmMwmmmmmmm$E������ irrt^&tK^jm&crivtaoi  TH]?. ' SUN.    GBAND    FORK'S.    'B.C.  i#*-)i-w******'a*������oiflm������a������arc*������^^  IK  A  Xtoal r.av������>  Blmatetlon  A ttvatghiiorw&ril trcuorotia  pITcr   Iroiu   an   establbhod  Ann.    "We ft������vicl7ju2 awa/  Vi'atche*   to   tliouscndi    ol  pnopla  s!l    over   tho  world    c������    a     linira  RdvovtlMCiont.     Now  la    your   chanco    to  obtain om.     Wflto  uovs.    enclosing   %%  conti for cno cf  our  fnshlonalita I. nil lex'  Long     Guard*,   (' or  Gon:s'   Alborti,'  cent  r.irrir.E<������ jalil to Trenr H  Trlth llio watch, which |*J  wilt   bo ciren   Frco  (tlioM.  r.'Atehcs    cro  cuarnnticd Aro j-cava),  itnnM   you tnio art- n  vantnes ol oar mnrrcl- n  loci   otTcr.     W������   exjeet   roa   to-toil   youe   friends E  Mwut   i)������   f.n'I   ������Sow   them    the    beautiful    r.itch.  Don't think thli odor too Hood to ba tru.i, lint nuiiil U  33   cants   to-day  ������nl   c������ln   n   Frco   Watch.     Yon  will  l>a ������j,l.-.r.cil-xV)LL!AJ1S   ft   LLOYD.   V.l.jlomli  JoireUcr:! (Uept.iti), w, Corar,-alli������.lloaU, Loaiioii.H  Bj ���������  . j .1  TRAGIC LAUGHTER  LOSSES   SURELY PREVENTED  by   Cutter's   Blackleg   Pills,   ��������� Low-  priced, fresli. reliable; preferred by  Western "stoc'nncn because thoy protect    wliero    other    vaccines    fail.  "Write for booklet nnd testimonials.  10-doso pkge. Blackleg Pills $1.00  JO-closo pkge. Blaokleg Pills" 4.00  Use any Injector, b'.it Cutlcr'3 best.  Tho superiority of Cutter products Is duo to over 1.5  r������ara of '.specializing in vaooinos and serums only.  Insist on Cutter's.    If unobtainable, order direct,  THE   CUTTER   LA30KAT0RY,   Berkeley,   California.  Vibration   and   Nitroglycerin   Form   a  Perilous Combination  An accident,' said tc be the most extraordinary on record, occurred at  some oil fields in the Baku district of  .i Russia, on the 'borders of. the Caspian  Soa. One of the big "gusher" oil wells  became choked, and, with a vie-y o������  blowing it clear, a number of iron  drams full of nitroglycerin were  brought down by rail from Derbend  and deposited overnight L: a large  shed which was used by the men as  a sort of canteen.  The steward of this establishment, a  Greek naiued Darios, opened one of  the drums for some reason best known  to himself and decanted a small quantity of the dangerous liquid into a_ long  thin glass used'for mixing vodka.'This  he placed on a shelf '.behind; the bar.  Shortly afterward there entered a  workman named Borkovitch, who was  I famous for the boisterous hilarity of  his manner and especially for his  loud, resonant laughter.  The sight of nitroglycerin in a vodka  tumbler so excited his risibility that  lie gave vent to a series of stentorian  guffaws. This set the half filled glass  "ringing," and the tre'acherous contents immediately exploded.  The concussion sufficed, in its turn,  to explode the rest of the stuff in the  drums, entirely demolishing the slied*  aiul. killing five persons,' all who were  in it at the time. The barman escaped  through having gone down into the cellar just previously, whence he distinctly heard the laughter, followed by  the musical "ringing" of the thin  tumbler and the two explosions.���������  Pearson's Weekly.  Wanted���������A Strong Navy?  One of the best stories which Lord  Mersey,' chairman of the Empress of  Ireland Wreck Commission,"'" tells  aboir himself is that concerning fin  old lady's remarks on his appointment to the position of President of  old hriy, "is l\e going .to the Admiral-  Division. "Dear me!" exclaimed the  old lady, "ir, he going to' the Admiral  ty division? How very *uice! I do  trust he will see that we shalj have a  strong navy."    ���������  Apparently his lordship, like many  other people, views with amazement the progress of the modern  woman, and during the course of a  speech which he made ix short time  ago he .said: "Ladies have ceased  to be what they were���������the shadow  of their husbands���������and have become  personalities, people whom we cannot  ignore. * * * They have become  more and more separated ..from tho  poor man. What they' are_becoming  quite terrifies me. I ani beginning to  doubt whether I know women at all,  and if I do not, what on earth am 1  doing sitting in {he Divorce court?"  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Few Jap Girls Unwed  According to the statistics of the  last Japanese blue bo<Jk, there are  very few Japanese women who do not  marry. The majority of Japanese girls  marry at 21 years of age. The men  usually marry at 2G, but marriage at  the age of 15 is not .'unknown, and 4,-  000 marriages at the age of 17 were  registered     in  the case of men last]  year, while 7,000 girls of the age of! The  Catch  of the  ,nsurance Scheme  IG were married.   The number ot men  Salt Water Fishing >  The total value of salt water fish  in. first hands landed in Canada during the month of May, 1914, amounted to $1,791,25.9, which is 373,956 less  than the total for May last year. The  falling off is due largely to the fact  that the Lunenburg banking fleet was  prevented from getting to the Magdalen Islands for bait till much late:*  than usual, and did not land any fish  during May this year.  Spring herring was as'abundant as  ever, but as ice remained late on  the coast and retarded fishing operations, the catch was considerably below  that  for  May  last year.  The total pack of canned' lobsters  on the Atlantic coast from the 15th  of November to the end of May was  S1,S02 cases, while the total shipment  iu shell was 6S,552 cwts. During the J  corresponding period in the preceding year the pack was 97,039 cases,  and the shipment in shell 78,813 cwts.  Every mother knows 1 ow fatal the  hot summer months are to small children. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea,  dyscntry and stomach troubles are  rife at this time and often a precious  little life is lost after only a few hour."  illness. The mother Avho keeps Baby's  Own Table'ts in the Louse feels safe.  The occasional use of the Tablets prevent stomach and bowel troubles or  if the trouble comes suddenly���������as it  generally does���������the Tablets will bring  baby safely through. They are sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25.  cents a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  For AH Standard Firearms  TT must be a satisfaction to the individual rifle,'  ...pistol or revolver user to know that his prefer  enee for Remington-UMC Metallics is shared alike|  by* professional experts, crack shots and sportsmen  ���������in all'parts of the world.  So in ever increasing quantities Remington-UMC Metallics  are made for every standard make and for every calibre in use  ��������� rifle, pistol and revolver. ��������� .  Get thamfromthe denier who shows tho Red Ball Mark of ReminS-  ton-UMC���������tho Sign of the Sportsmcn'o Headquarters. :'���������''���������/  To Itet'p your gun cleaned and lubricated right, use Rem Oil, tho  nev/j>owder solvent, rust preventative, nnd gun lubricant.  Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co.  Windsor, Ontario  Give Public Preference  Amendments have been .made to  the cold storage' regulations passed  last session, which are of considerable  importance. It is provided that owners  of cold storage: warehouses which are  subsidized under the act must give  the public preference in the use of  refrigerated space. It shall be a violation of the act if 'such space is .refused on the plea of lack of space if  such space is to be occupied by goods  belonging to the owners of-the warehouse.  Owners shall not contract or agree  to give all the refrigerated space to  I one or more firms to the exclusion ot"  the general public. A fine not exceeding $50 is provided for violatit:- of  these regulations.  who set up house for themselves at  o0 years Avas 18,000. The decline in  tiie figures after this is rapid; only  3,700 men and 1,600 women of the age  of 40 married last year in Japan. Practically every Japanese man who does  not join a Buddhist monastery marries. The old bachelor and the old  maid are almost unknown in the land  of the chrysanthemum.���������Westminster  Gazette.  Pain Flees Before it.���������There is more  virtue in a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Ec-  lectric Oil as a sudbuer of pain than in  gallons of ether medicine. The public  know-this and there are few house-  holds throughout the country where  it cannot be found. Thirty years of use  has familiarized" the people witli it,  and made it r. household medicine  throughout the western-world.  A woman wearing an anxious expression called at an insurance office one morning.  "I understand," she said, "that for  five dollars I can insure my house for  a thousand dollars in your company." ��������� .'"���������'  "Yes," replied the agent, "that is  right. If your house burns down we  pay you one thousand dollars."  "And," continued the woman anxiously, "do you make any inquiries  as to the origin of the fire?"  "Certainly," was the prompt reply;  "we make the most careful enquiries  madam."  "Oh,"���������and she turned to leave the  cJice���������"I thought there was a catch  in it somewhere."  " No  Variety  The little girl was paying a call  with her mother. The hostess, old-  fashioned and child loving, offered the  youthful guest a slice of bread and  butter, Avhich was declined with  thanks.  "Why don't you want the nice bread  and butter?" asked the lady, possessed of the belief that all children  are hungry always.  "We have some at home just like  it," said the child.  "On, I'm in sucli trouble! My little  Willie's got lost!"  "Well, well, it'll be all right. Everybody in the neighborhood knows him."  "Oli, nobody'll know him today, because I've just washed him!"���������Tit-  Bits.  Divided Opinion  "Are you real.y going to marry Harold?"  "I don't know what to say. All the  girls in my class have read his letters."  "Well?"  "'eighteen of them think him a dear,  and nineteen say he's a dub."���������Kansas  City Journal.  Mother���������'And so my little man didn't  cry wlieu he fell down. That was  brave.  Little Mali���������There wasn't anyone to  hear!���������Kxeliaiige.  Husband���������Dr. U. said an alcohol  sponge would do me good.  Wife���������To which of your cronies did  he refer?���������New York Sun.  /Try Murine Eye   Remedy  /f you havo Red, Weak, Watery Eyeo  i������r Granulated Eyelids. Don't Smart���������  pootheo Eye Pain. Druggists Sell Mi>  Hne Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 50c. Mu.  fine Eyo Salve In Aseptic Tubes 25c*  60c. Eyo Book Free by Mall.  '' An Eyt Tonic Cod (>r AH V.j������ that K���������i Ctra  MURINE EYE REMEDY CO., Chicago,  "Master  Humphrey's  Clock"  There lias just come into the market the famous old relic which gave  Charles Dickens the title of his story,  "Master Humphrey's Clock."  It is a grandfather clock, inscribed  with the name of the maker, William  Humphreys of Barnard Castle, and  tbe date, 1829, with a dial of brass  and silvered metal, in a tall case of  Dutch "lacquer, with architectural top.  William Humphreys was the son of  Thomas Humphreys, a watchmaker of  Barnard Castle, whose shop was opposite the King's Head Inn, where  Dickens spent six weeks in 1837 while  studying the Dotheby's portion of  "Nicholas Nickleby."  The clock remained in possession of  its maker until his-death, when it  was acquired by the father of the present owner."  Not many companions   of   Richard  Brinsely Sheridan cared to engage  tlie dramatist in an encounter of wit.  The royal dukes in the following story  were more courageous, but not more  successful, than most of the playwright's friends.  Two royal dukes, friends of Sheridan, were walking in James street,  when they happened to meet thc dramatist.  "f .say, Sherry," said one of thc  dukes, "we have just been discussing  whether you are a greater fool or  rogue. What is your opinion, my  boy?"  Sheridan smiled, took each by an  arm, and replied:  "Why, faith, your royal highnesses,  I believe I am between both!"  One of Whistler's proofs, sold by  Sotheby's in 1888���������that of an early  etching���������brought a good price, not on  its merits, but for this line by the  artist, written on the margin: "Legs  not by me, but a fatuous addition by  a general practitioner." The "legs"  were by Dr. Seymour Haden, Whistler's eminent brother-in-law.  Distinguished or Extinguished  The brotherhood of the men who  kill each other Avas never better exemplified than by the" funeral honors  paid at Alexandria and Cairo to the  grenadiers of Napoleon's army Avhose  remains were lately discovered at  Sidi Gaber. British soldiers of the  Twentieth Century presented arms  to the forgotten French heroes of  .the Eighteenth, and followed them to  the tomb. Avith arms reversed!  ��������� These men fell fighting against  Abercrombie, in the Battle of Abou-  Icir. Here the Gloucestershire Regiment earned the title of "The Fore  and Aft"���������a name curiously misused by -'Mr. Kipling. tThey were attacked in front and: rear by the  French, and the rear-rank turned  about and beat off the attack.  "Twenty-eight!" said the Colonel,  as he saw. the French^approaching.  "what devilish lucky "fellows you  are! Today you must be either distinguished or distinguished!" This  chestnut is one Avhich always bears  repetition.  I bought a horse with a supposedly  incurable ringbone for $30. Cured him  Avith $.1.00 worth of MINARD'S LINIMENT and sold him for $8-3.00. Profit  on Liniment, $54.00.  MOISE DEROSCF.  Hotel Keeper, St. Phillippe. Que.  How Oil Calms.the Waves  An impression prevails that- great  quantities of oil are reqir.rea to calm  the sea, but Prof. Ray Lankester of  England suggests that a pint' of oil  an "hour Avill secure, a zone ot calm  water around a.ship sufficient for thc  safe" launching of small boats.. According to this authorrty, nine pints  of oil" arc sufficient to calm a square  mile of water,- and, incredible as it  may appear, one drop will calm seven  square feet. The oil spreads out over  the surface of the soa in-a film which  has the almost 'unimaginable thicknessof -two-million th's of a millimeter,  yet it holds in leash thc mighty power  of the ocean.'.������������������'���������When this film of oil  spreads over the surface, theheaping-  up action of the water, Avhich-results  in the1 ���������formation first of ripples and  then of waves, cannot take place. The  thinner the film tlie greater is its effect in pulling down ihe crests of thc  Avaves : nd making a lower wave lins.  free from break.  That all leadin**; nations arc preparing to make thouseof oil x-.t sea compulsory is indicated" by the London  Board of trade's-statutory rules and  orders regarding life-saving appliances  on vessels. Thc rules now provide  that, in all classes of foreign-going  ships, lifeboats shall be equipped Avith  one' gallon of oil, and a vessel of approved pattern for distributing it in  rough weather. The calming action of  oil on the water has ibeeii: mathematically demonstrated.  In nearly every instance where oil  is used on the great lakes the captains let it drip through the Avaste  pipes both forward and aft. Some of  the mfisters claim, excellent results  from dripping oil through a s.iort piece  of deck hose run through the hawser  pipes or chocks, forward. Many lake  men think-that'these two methods are  as tfficicutas the use of oil bags, and  are much easier to put into operation.  ���������Harold Waters, in Leslie's.  There is is noil.ing repulsive in Miller's Worm Powders, and they }are as  pleasant to take as sugar, so that  few children will refuse them. In some  cases they cause vomiting through  their action in an unsound stomach,  but this is only-a- manifestation of  their cleansing power, no indication  that they are hurtful. They can be  thoroughly depended upon to clear all  Avorms t'rori the'systeni..  Finding   a  Stolen   Child  Four years ago little Rosa Sissoa  was stolen from her home in Winfield,  La., and all efforts to find her were  unavailing.    Recently Catherine Win-  tors of Newcastle, Ind.,    disappeared''  and  the newspapers  printed Iter picture.    The police  of  Middleport,  O.,  thought they recognized her in a littla  girl who Avas there in company-with  a stranger claiming to be her father.  They arrested the man and telegraphed  Mr. Winters,  who found  that the  girl was not his daughter. The newspapers had also printed the picture of  the  Middleport* waif,  and  it Avas  recognized in Winfield as that of Rosa.  Sisson,  even  though  four years nua  ;rcatly changed her appearance. Then  the police learned that tlie man under arrest was Joe  Davis, a burgla.*  and  a  safe-blower who had  an idea ���������  that h ��������� Avould, be less liable to suspicion  if he  travelled  with  a  child,-  and had.p'cked up little Itosa, whom,*  he passed' off as his daughter. Rosa  was sent back, to her home in charge  of the mayor of Middleport, at the ex- *  penso -of some charitable  citizens of  that place.   Davis was convicted of a  charge of. safe-blowing 6:* -which tha  police had long been seeking him.���������  Ernest ?'Iolbourne, in Leslie's.  A Purely Vegetable' Corn Cure  Putnam's Corn Extractor contain*'  no acids, tut is entirely vegetable in  composition.",, Putnam's-, .never stings  or causes discomfort. It cures'quickly,  painlessly, p.-rTaneiitly.  Lady���������Your reference says, among  other things, that you are accustomed  to cooking course dinners.  Miss Casey (indignantly)���������Coarse  dinners, Is it? Sure mum, then it do  be a mistake. I cooks very foine dinners.���������Truth.  W.  N.  U. 1017  Tfolviis���������Flubdub  seems  to  have  a  wonderful  opinion  of his knowledge.  Pokus���������-1 should say he has. Why, I  have actually heard him attempt to  i arguo     with   his  son,  avIio is  in  his  freshman  year    at    college.���������Lippin-  j cott's.  A Game of Surprises  The guests are requested  to bring  something   Avrapped     up     iu   paper,  which, they wish to get rid of.  The house prepares a duplicate of  numbers, pinning one number on  each parcel, as the guests pass by  her, When she gives a signal, two  persons having No. One pinned on  their packages exchange them, those  having No. Two, and so on, until all  have exclianged or swapped. Then all  open their packages. Some may have  received better things, Avhile others  may have a Avorse exchange.  To Save Rob Boy Birthplace  ���������. The birthplace of Rob Roy, the celebrated Highland freebooter, the place  Avhere he died, and his grave, have  been saved by a decision of the house  of lords denying the city of Glasgow  a right to. draw a water supply Iron.  Loch Toil-'and Loch Doine. If Glasgow's request had been necessar.v,  since these lakes are a part of the  eastern watershed, to raise the level  ot tiie lakes some 50 feet, Avhich would  have submerged the Rob Roy landmarks. '  These sentimental considerations  were- laid before the house of lords in  petition after petition, but the decision of that body, sitting in its judicial capacity, was not based upon any  of these points. Tlie ancient riparian  regulations read that Avater from an  eastern Avatershed shall not bo diverted to Aveste.ru uses, and it Avas decided that Glasgow must forego its  water supply for the prosaic reason  that the city is on the wrong side oi  the watershed.  Dryden's New Pump  A new powerful turbine pump has  recently ben added to the plant of the  Dryden Timber & Power Co. The  pump delivers 1,500 galloons a minute  to a height of 150 feet, and is driven  by a direct coupled 90 horse power  motor. A continuous Avater supply is  thereby stored up in the water tank  "150 feet above the banks of the Wab-  igoon, sufficient for botii mill and  tire purpose. /]  The  Swimming  Stroke of the   Future  It is the Trudgeon Crawl that has  put Hclmer, Frizolle and McGillivray   t  at  tho head  of  the list,  and  it was  Frank   Sullivan,   now     instructor   of  swimming  at   Princeton;    University,'  avIio. first thought of combining ' tha^  crawl Avith the trudgecn. v  Realizing that there Avas no hope  of interesting the better swimmers,  Sullivan spmo eight or nine years ago  decided to take the bull by the horna  and use green recruits. He persuaded four boys under sixteen years who  could not swim at all to let him teach,  them, and he put them at the new  stroke, which he named 'he triidgeon-  crawl.  It was a-pure gamble, Avith the odd.*i  heavy against him, but his judgment  is amply sustained in the fact that one  of them, Leslie Chiville, made his  mark in Marathon swimming and retired not long ago; another, Ricliard  Frizelle, captured a number of (lis- .-  trict and national titles, tlien migrated recently to Central America. But  the other two, Perry McGillivray and  Harry Hebner, are today tlie greatest  pair of all-round swimmers in America, probably in the world.���������Outing.  "Yon belong to a literarv circle, I  relieve?"  "Oh, yes. All the 'nuvie' authors  come to our receptions."���������Fliegendo  Blaetter.  "Why did you beat this man so terribly?" said the judge, indicating the  bandaged figure of the plaintiff.  "I asked him why a horse had run  away, your honor," explained thc prisoner, "and he told me it avus because  thc animal had lost his equineimity."  "H'ni," said tlie judge. "Discharged  ���������Lippincott's Magazine.  Iu a speech in the senate on Ha-  Avaiian affairs, Senator Depew, of New  York told 'this story;  When Queen Lilukalani was in England during the English queen's jubilee the wis received at Buckingham  palace. In the course of the remarks  that passed between the two queens  the one from the Sandwich islands  said that she had English blood in her  veins.  "How so?" inquired Victoria.  "My ancestors ate Captain Cook."  Call'   for  wholesome  a     dainty,  food ��������� such  as  Tf we could always catch fish few  of us,would go fishing.  "You do not speak to him?"  ."No,"   replied  the  scholarly  girl.  '"When I passed him [ gave him the  geological survey."  "Tiie geological survey."  "Ye3. What is commonly known as  the atony stare."���������Washington Star.  OS  oasties  v -with cream.  There's little work, and  .much satisfaction in every  package    of   these   crisp  bits   of  perfectly cooked  . and  toasted Indian Corn.  Appetiz. in ������ fl a vo u r,  substantial nourishment  and convenience of serving are all found in Post  Toasties.  rccers  Canadian Postum Cerea! Co., Ltd.,  Windsor, Out. THE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKST B. &  11  ���������\  WHERE   NERVE  COUNTS  FATES   THAT    BREAK    CAPTAINS  ', WHO LOSE THEIR SHIPS  Many a Capable Officer Loses His  Chance of Ever Securing Another  Commission Should His Vessel go  Down���������His Reputation . as. a Navigator is Lost/  In nine cases out of ten tbe captain  who loses his ship is a broken man.  Unless it be proved at the subsequent  inquiry that the disaster was brought  about by circumstances over which  he bad no control and that he did all  in bis poAver to minimize it, he will al.  most certainly, lose his job.  Occasionally a skipper shows such  resource in his time of trial, and Is so  ���������highly commended.by the court, that  the owners of the ship retain his services, but, as a rule, he knows he must  look out for other employment.  If his certificate is, suspended, even  lor a short time, his case is Indeed a  hard one, because he is unlikely to obtain command of a ship again���������at  least, not'"'in this country, says London Answers.  Some years ago a.fine ship Avas  piled up on one of the most dangerous  . coasts in the world. It was her maiden voyage, and she had a number of  passengers on board; but, thanks to  the skill of the captain, everyone was  safely-landed.  At the usual official inquiry the  captain was highly commended, but  on some technical point his certificate  was suspended for a month; Regarded  as, perhaps, the finest officer in tho  fleet, his career was at an end, and,  after months of seeking work, he obtained the tost of harbormaster .in a  small port "in South America.  That is the fate of many a capable  ( officer. Very occasionally some shore  post may be given to a very old and  clever officer who has lost his ves-  eel,^but as a rule he has to be content with tlie command of some small  coasting ship. Unfortunate British  Officers wih be found commanding a  half-caste crew on the ocean byways  of the world, or perhaps they obtain  a post as skipper of a tug in a big  foreign port Avhere British .influence  Js all powerful. ���������    ...  He who gets a position as harbormaster must reckon himself particularly lucky; or be the fortunate pos-  - sessor of influence. lie can never  hope to reach the plums of the service, again, for he Avould not be employed as first or second- officer, except in some small ship.  Sometimes a skipper has saved up a  little money, which be invests in a  sailing coaster, but profits are small,  and the dangers many, and it is not  easy for a new man to pick up cargo,  while the underwriters might have  something to say.  X)n A*ery rare occasions a' captain  who lias come into close' touch with  passengers or merchants whose cargo  he' has carried has so impressed them  with his ability that when misfortune  came they offered him a berth. Such  ��������� cases have been heard of,' and a sailor  - friend once 'told the writer of one he  knew. y. '  'In the navy it is the same, and more  than one promising career has been  nipped in the bud. The captain of the  Montagu, lost on Lundy Island, was  considered an exceptionally smart  man, but he was lost to the navy, and  Joined the staff of one of the big shipbuilding firms.  A naval officer has a pull over the  mercantile man in this respect; be  probably knows so much that some  engineering or armament firm' will be  glad of his services, unless his incapacity lias been proved beyond  doubt.  Another officer of the same battleship was equally fortunate." ��������� Spending several weeks or months over the  work of attempted salvage, he gaineu  , much experience in' this' side of marine Avork, and. subsequently joined a  salvage company. The Avriter believes  lie was afterwards actually engaged  in salvage work for the navy, .although  indirectly,   through  his  company.  The fate of the mate who is in  charge at times of disaster is, always  bad. A year or two ago a second officer shot" himself from worry as a  result of a collision, although, at the  inquiry held afterwards, he w.as bald  entirely free from blame.  An Exciting Incident of an Elephant  Hunt In Africa  "We had just stopped by a tree  that had been pulled down," ��������� says  Capt. C. H. Stigand, in "Hunting the  Elephant In Africa, ."and we were feeling the leaves that had dropped to see  how dry they were. I had determined  to abandon the hunt. At that moment  one of the men who had gone forward  a.-little Avhistled, and immediately  i overyone- got out of the way. The elephants were returning on their tracks.  A young bull was leading; behind him  I could see the ears of another.  "I did not Avant to shoot the young  bull, so i got behind a tree as he  came trotting up, put he pulled up ten  yards from my tree and turned on me.  The only thing to do was to shoot"  him, so 1 reluctantly tired at his head.  I went up to him, but he was not  dead, and tried to get up again. I put  another shot in his forehead, but it  did not reach the brain, and the next  moment it' was I who . Avas . being  chased^     .  "I dodged sharply to my righ:,  thinking that tlie elephant Avould pass,  and I would get a side shot as he  went by; but I tripped over a fallen  tree and went sprawling. I dropped  my rifle, and just managed to seize it  by the nuzzle as the bull Avas -about to  tread .on it. I then dived head foremost into the branches of the fallen  tree.  "I made a frantic effort to crawl  through, but a stout' branch resisted my progress, and at the same moment the bull charged in after me.  The impetus he gave, me bent aside  the stubborn branch, and ' the next  moment I found myself en the other  side, Avhile the elephant was stamp  ing the ground 'five yards from  Avhere 'I stood, evidently under the  impression that I Avas on the ground  under his feet.  , "I quickly turned round and discharged my rifle into 'him. It was  the last cartridge in the' magazine.  The rifle Avas taken out of my hands,  and I found Matola, my gun bearer,  who had counted the shots, -standing beside me,'and offering the second rifle as a waiter might serve a  dish. By some oversight the second  rifle had not been loaded, and I had  Civen strict orders that none of my  men were "ever to load or unload my  rifles. Being a-good soldier, Matola had not disobeyed this order even-  under these extreme circumstances,  but had gene as near to loading it as  he could. The breach Avas open, and  he Avas- holding the clip in position  with his thumb just over the magazine. All I had to do was to .press  it down, as I took hold of the rifle,  and I was ready to fire. The elephant  was turning, round, and 1 shot him-in  the brain.  "The story has taken a long time  to tell, but of course it all happened  in a moment. I think, as an example  of a combination of pluck, discipline  and presence of mind in an emerg  ency, the behavior of Private Matola  would be difficult to beat."  1 TO IIMIIH  WHERE  THE   PENNILESS  MAN   IS  GIVEN   A   HELPING   HAND  LIGHTNING CALCULATORS  A Hr.ven of Shelter for the Deserving  Man  Who  Desires \vork, but Who  Can  Not Afford to  Pay  For  Food,  is Provided by Chicago Man.  "A Ladder for the Down and Out."  That is what a building in  Chicago  is often called, although it is actually  named the Rufus F. Dawes Hotel, after the man to Avhom its erection is  due.. It Avas founded to carry out the  desire of Mr. Dawes' deceased son to  give men who are "down and out" a  lift.    He had spoken of the need of  an institution that should give a helping hand to the man who earnestly desired work, but wh o could -not ��������� afford-  to pay'for food and' shelter while seeking it.        .'.. :'.-:: ,.'...-.,',.:..,   .,.     .;;, ������������������.  The building is the father's , memorial to his son. It cost $100,000 to  build it, and on',the opening night  three hundred down-and-outs' straggled in from a snowstorm that raged  outside:   Some of them sat-down be  fore the broad open fireplace in the  spacious lobby, AA'hich soon assumed  the appearance of a clubroom. Others, I three years.    At the end of 1912 the  A  Mathematical     Marvel    Hat  Been  Found in a Madras Office  There Is at the present time studying at Cambridge one of the most  wonderful mathematicians the world  has ever seen���������a young Hindu', Mr.  S. Ramanujan by name���������whose  work, although he is only twenty-six  years of age, has excited the admira-  ation of all mathematical experts. Perhaps the most extraordinary thing  about Ramanujan is that, as a mathematician, he is quite untaught. Until a  year ago he Avae a clerk in the employment of the Port Trust of Madras.  But in spite of this, he has, to  quote Mr. Hardy, Fellow of Trinity,  who has taken a great interest in  Ramanujan, "discovered for himself  a great number of things which the  leading mathematicians of the last  hundred years had added to the knowledge of schoolmen, although he was  quite ignorant of their work and accomplishments. Indeed,. his mathe-  mathical education is rather a mystery, and the:iirst I knew of him- Svas  about fifteen months ago when he  wrote to me explaining who he was,  and sent a large number of remarkable  mathematical theorems -which he had  proved."/ -.-':-_;:"-'-'-./'/"'", :  This is the second mathematical  genius produced by India in the last  JOH GOHRATIO!  ISLANDERS NOW TALK OF UNION  WITH   CANADA  wHo.had a few coppers, bought strings  members of the Royal Asiatic Society  of tickets, Avhich. entitled the holder  to soup at two cents,-coffee, at the  same price, rolls and doughnuts at a  cent each,; and pie for-three cents.  The .men were desired to use the  bathrooms, and then each man received a night shirt and a pair of  bath slippers; and was shown to his  sleeping quarters. ' "  The charge for beds: is five cents.  They are- in dormitories "that; are  equipped with an exhaust fan system of ventilation. Each bed has tAvo  s'.-eets, a pilloAV slip and a blanket.  For those who prefer ,to be- alone,  there are: ninety-five "cubicle" rooms  on the third floor. These rooms are  rented for ten cents a night.  The hotel is not intended to provide permanent lodgings. Men are  accommodated Avhile they are looking for work, but the professional  idler will not be Avelcome. , The managers of the hotel endeavor, without  charge, to find employment for men  in hard luck. The institution is not  endowed, and is not expected to be  self-supporting. The founder will  look out for the deficits.  LINOLEUM'S   STORY  What Makes Your Farm Puyl  Ask a business man in the city what  particular line of his stock gives him  his best returns, and he can tell you  without Hesitation. Upon this hangs  his chance of success. Farming is a  business'of many parts, but few farmers have any correct idea of just what  portion of their mixed operations pays  them best. The modern method of  profitable farming is not all work on  the fields, but considerable "head  work" is made to count in final reckoning. To use the head to best advantage it is necessary first to find  out what is wrong and Avhat is right  with the farm operations. There' is  only one real way to do this, and that  is by figures. Figures talk in farming,  and the quicker more of our farmers  ..get busy and by a simple method of  bookkeeping find out for themselves  what make* the old farm pay its way  and Avhat keeps it from paying more,  the better for all.���������Farmer's Advocate.  Horseflesh  Sold as Beef  The civic health authorities recently admitted that there are large quantities of horseflesh being-sold as sausages and beef in Montreal.  Steps are being taken to prevent it,  although medical men are not in  Agreement as to its demerits as food.  Many   Countries   Supply" the   Ingredients From Which  it is Made  Do you know that the ilnoleum you  walk over each day represents products from all  the continents?  We Avill begin with cork, Avhich  largely comes from Nortli Africa.  Here the bark is stripped from the  trunk, and larger branches of the cork  tree when they attain the age of 25  years.  The cork is conveyed from the forest to the nearest boiling station to be  boiled in huge vats until the rough,  woody part can be scraped off and the  bark rendered pliable. It is next shipped to Spain, and trimmed there into  a dozen grades or more, rebaled and  sent to linoleum factories.  Linseed oil, from which linoleum  deriA*es its name, is" obtained from  flax seed largely grown in. Russia  and the Argentine. The flax is similarly thrashed to wheat when the crop  is ripe. The seed is sent to an cil-  crushing centre, cleansed, and, the oil  extracted by means cf crushing the  seed between corrugated steel rollers. Then it is filtered, tanked and  sent to the linoleum factories.  Burlap, which acts as a cohesive  linoleum, is derived from jute, in  ]ndia. Packed in bales,'it is shipped to Dundee, Scotland, to be further treated into burlap, arid then to  the factories for the purpose of backing the linoleum.  Australia is one of the countiles  which supuly pigments for the colo-  iiig of linoleum.  WAS    FIRST    WOMAN   PHYSICIAN  Fraulien Von Siebold Obtained Degree  100 Years Ago  Feminists - should celebrate this  year ' as the centenary of the first  woman doctor, says the Frankfurter  (Germany) Zeitung. It was in June,  1814; that a Fraulien von Siebold, after  studying at Goettingen- / and Darmstadt, obtained her degree and passed  the state examination in medicine and  .surgery. *'-' ���������!���������.'* ���������  In a short time her fame spread  throughout .the land, and in 1877 the  University of GMessen conferred upon  her; the  degree  of.   doctor,    honoris  causa.   The next year she Avas "called  to assist the Duchess Louise of Co-  bourg-G'otha, ai the birth of her first   Bidder's powers of  calculation  son, Duke Ernest. II. Fraulien von Sle-  these he invariably  solved  correctly  held - a specially-convened meeting at  Colombo, Avheh they'were astounded  by the arithmetical powers;.-" of a  Tamil boy, A'rumogan. A complicated  series of sums had been prepared to  test the boy's powers,, each of which/  he answv3*;ed within a few. seconds.  One sum;was: "A che'tty gave as";"&���������  treat to' 173 persons a bushel of rico  each. Each bushel contained 3,431,-  272 grains, and the chetty stipulated  that 17 per cent, -should be g?.ven to  the temple. Hoav many grains did the  temple get? Within three seconds  came-the answer (which had to be  translated), 100.913,709 with fifty-two  as the fraction over.  Among other questions were the  following:  "Add together 8,596,713,826 and 96,-  268,593. ���������-   ������������������-���������   ������������������������������������-".  "Multiply 4F,f-89 by.'864,726.'  "Find the fifth root of 69,343,957.  "What weight of water is there in  a room flooded 2 feet deep, the room  being 18 feet 9 inches by 13 feet 4  inches, and a cubic foot of water  weighing 62% pounds?"  To all of them Arumogam gave  the correct answers Avithin a few'seconds.'"-.-:        :''--:/-..-^.-' '- " ���������    ���������'/  Undoubtedly one of the'..most wonderful lightning calculators Avas Geo.  Bidder, the well known engineer, who  died in 1878. Bidder, who with George  Stephenson Avas. one' of the earliest to  recognize th-*/value of,the electric telegraph, first vent to school at Camber-  Avell, and afterwards attended classes  at Edinburgh University. And even as  a boy.of ten he could answer, such  questions as, "How^nany drops Avould  there be in"a pipe of Avine containing  126 gallons, supposing that each gallon  consisted of 2?1 cubic inches, and  each cubic, inch contained 4,685  drops?"  ���������It was a favorite pastime of boys  and masters to concoct the most difficult arithmetical problems    to    test  and  bold afterwards married Staff Surgeon  Heidrenreich.    She died in 1859.  This, the German paper says, disposed of the claim that the first  female physician was an English woman, Elizabeth BlackAvell, who graduated in 1849, at Geneva, N.Y. She  died a-feAV years ago at Hastings, England, aged 90.  Sir Robert's Favorite  Sir Rob:-: t Laird Borden, during  his long association with the legal  and judi::ia" fraternity at the bar of  Nova Scotia, accumulated a fund of  stories of lawyers and their clients.  The prime minister is fond of one in  particular, which deals Avith an old  and frequently arrested offender,  who was making one of his erstwhile  appearances in the prisoner's dock.  The judge hud assigned to hisde:  fence a younrr'and ambitious but inexperienced lawyer. Before passing  sentence the cadi asked the prisoner  whether he w'shed to say anything'  "Nothing, ' ir.y lord," was the  startling response, "except to bespeak the c.'tmeucy of the court for  my lawyer "  Business is Business  Re\*. Dr. Aked has ahvays been  known -to be A*ery outspoken, and has  often been in trouble through expressing his opinions.'. .Not \*ery long  ago he shocked many peoplo by declaring that there "was such a thing as  too much zeal in religious matters.  "Neither with the heathen nor with  our own people," he said, "does it do  to advocate religion on mercenary  grounds. For instance, 1 kno%v a manufacturer who last Easter told all his  hands that he would pay them if tbey  went to 'church. The hands all agreed,  and a fine show they made. The manufacturer, scanning their ranks from his  pew, swelled with joy and pride. But  after the service one of the foremen  approached him. 'Excuse me, sir,' he  said, 'but the fellows want me to ask  you if they come to church again tonight do they get overtime?'"  within a few seconds, apparently without effort.  Venom as Antidote  J Extracting, venom from snakes for  the purpose of making an antidote  for the poison is being carried on  at, Parel laboratory, Bombay. Tlie  poison-is sent up to Kasauli, where  it is injected in small quantities  into horses and in course of time a  certain amount of blood is drawn off.  The blood corpuscles are separated  from the serum and the latter is an  antidote, or anti\*enine as it is called.  Several, lives have been saved in Bombay by Jieans of this , antidote. A  watchman at Cumballa Hill was recently bitten and, though in a state of  collapse and paralysis when the injection was made, he recovered entirely  in twenty minutes. In another case a  few days ago a Mali was bitten by a  poisonous snake, but recovered after  treatment. At the laboratory there is  hoav enough of venom to supply all the  demands India is likely to make, and  it is now being sent to Germany and  America, Cobra venom veing very useful in experiments conuected with the  blood.  The Wonderful Progress Ma-Je by  Newfoundland During the Past Fifty  Years���������Ha., Built up an Enormous  Fishing Industry.  For the first time In twenty years  the Newfoundland newspapers and  a goodly number of the people of the  country are discussing the prospect  of the colony combining with tho  Dominion of Canada a;- a really serious political issue in tho island.  Although  the  question has  figured  in  various  election    campaigns    and  each political party has tried to fasten on the other the odium of being  pro-union,   tho, charges  and  countercharges then made and in some cases  supported:  by.   seemingly   irrefutable  evidence  that T plans  for  selling    the  country  Avere  on  foot;   the  situation,  was never regarded by    the    really,  thinking people as it Is  at present,'  when one of the leading daily; newspapers  on the,Island���������the    Evening  Telegram,  ii?. organ of    the    Liberal  party  for many years    and    mouthpiece of Sir Robert Bond,  who    led  the   Opposition   party   in   the   last  general    election���������has      opened    its  columns for-a discussion of the subject for and    against   union,    while  another,   paper,    the    Mail-Advocate,  organ  of tho Fishermen's. Union  or.  Coakerite wing of the Opposition, ia  outspoken    in    declaring    that    the  policy of the present administration  can have   no /other   result   than   to  force  the country to unite  with the  Dominion. ;      -  ,'In   population  Newfoundland    had  147,536  in  .1869  and  242,996  in 4911.  an increase of almost.76 per cent, ia  forty-five years.    The    population ot  the Maritime Provinces in 1871   wag-  867,415 and in 1911 was only 937,956,  or an increase of but 22 per cent, in  forty j-ears, or an increase of but four-  .eeiu-'per cent, in the same period.  :In the past fifty years her codfish-  ery flotilla has doubled in number and  quadrupled in tonnage; she has maintained and succeeded in the seal-fishery when Dundee and Halifax    have  abandoned it, and she is now prosecuting it-''-with splendid steamships   and  reaping' a bounteous harvest from   II  every   spring.    She   enterprised    the  modern method of Avhale hunting before Canada atttmptedit* her herring  fishery    became so important as to  compel England and America to re '  soF-t  to   The  Hague  tribunal  for  an  arbitrament upon issues arising out ol  It.   Her bait industry became so pivoted, that her enactment to regulate it  proved a stone from a David's* sling  that lay low the Goliath, Grance, reduced the Gallic isiets of St.   Pierre-  Miquelon  to   beggary,    and    enabled  Newfoundland to re-establish herself  in the European markets from Avhich  French bounty-fed competition had almost driven "her.  Within  thirty years  she has  built  1,000 miles of excellent railroad, provided  a  fleet    of twelve    coastwise  steamers tapping   every   section   of  the island of Labrador, and superior  to anything of their kind in Eastern  Canada,  set  up  2,500  miles  of  telegraph lines,,   erected    eighty    lighthouses,  and  doubled    the  outlay on  the. A'arious public services by which  the mass if the people benefit .directly.   Her exports have grown from $5,-  000,000 to $15,000,000, her imports being in  the same proportion and her  revenue from $1,000,000 to $4,000,000.  The  material  prosperity,  too,  of the  people has been enhanced in  a still  greater degree. She has overcome the  consequences cf a fire that deA*asted  St.' John's, in 1892, causing a loss-of  $20,000,000, with only $5,000,000 of insurances,    f. bank crash that nearly  beggared her two years later, and the  vicissitudes of the fishing industry in  recent years with a loss of millions ol  dollars of .ocal capital.  An Exciting Ride  " An English vacing automobile at  Brooklands burst a tire while running 119 miles an hour, skidded side-  wise eighty yards, looped three loops  backwards and brought up in plowed  ground just off the track with all  hands safo.  Army and Navy of Latin America  The combined army and* navy  strength of the Latin American republics is: Array, including total available  strength, ^,560,000; navy, including all  kinds of craft, eighty-four vessels,  with personnel of 27,000 officers and  men. Of this naval strength all that  amounts to anything are the nine  modern (but not first class) battleships���������Argentina three, Brazil three  and Chili three. Mexico has practically no navy. The. total possible  war strength of the United States is  probably around 15,000,000.���������New  York American.  V/ill l.dcture In India  Leave of absence,)in order that he  may conduct a course of lectures in  L'-ihore, India, has been granted to  Pnf. Jaices Mavor, of Toronto University, by :ho board or governors  of the university. Prof. Mavor is at  present touring in the.western pro-  inces, and wiH rroe'eed to the Orient  early this fall. The professor is  famous as the author of monumental  work on the study of Russian economics; a subject which has engaged Ins  attention for many years.  DANCING  IN  Ot D DAYS  Never as Popular as  it Is at Present  Time  Dancing in the woods was the old  manner in the classic times, and  mythology tells of tlie worship tjius  paid by the pagans to the gods. The  poets sang of it. Tho priest* of Mars  were the principal dancers in tlie sacred rites to that diety. TheiO was  also the religious dancing alluded to  in the Old Testament, as Avhere David  danced l>3forc the ark to express his  joy and th/.t of his people, and there  were the dances of tho Druids round  the altars and the mysterious stones.  Never, perhaps, in the history of the  world, was dancing more popular than  it is today���������not even in the pleasant  times' when in England, Ireland and  Franco the people danced on the  green. Oliver Goldsmith, travelling  on foot, paid his way by playing for  the dancers on bis (lute.  Live In- Hives  In Mesopotamia tho natives use a  quaint form of dwelling, built of mud  bricks in the form of a hive. As the  country is destitute of trees from  Avhich to hew rafters, and as it is also  in some places, devoid of stone, the  natives build their habitations of sun-  dried mud bricks with high and steep  domes, similar in shape to a fceehive.  Each home consists of several of these  hives, standing near together and surrounded by a wall of similar material.  One or more is used to live in, another  for fhe animals, and still another  serves as a. granary, and so on, according to the possessions of the proprietor. The smaller conical piles are  of dried manure, Avhich is used for  fuel. Of late years, tho inhabitants  have used the land for pasturage, as  tlie limited amount of rainfall makea  irrigation necessary for agriculture.  Smoking   and   Drinking   Le3s  . The decre.isc in tlie consumption of  liquor and '.o'-acco by Canadians continues.     Ouring   thc   month   of  June  !f You Trespass  Trespassing is defined legally to be  the entering upon the land of another  without his permission or against his  will. Trespassers may be "peaceably  ejected." Damages, nominal or otherwise, can be claimed for trespass without actual loss having to be proved-  Actual damag6 to hedges, crops, etc.,  may bo dealt Avith as a crime���������malicious damage to property���������and the  punishment may be a fine or a term  of imprisonment. It is an offence to  set man-traps or spring guns en land  as a protection against possible trespassers or poachers. -A trespasser accompanied by a dog which worries  cattle or sheep is liable for all dam-  tho inla.id  rftvrmue of the Dominion .ages, even if he pleads that the dog  was  $1,71.1,007.     During  Juno,     1913,{has neA*er done damage  before.    No  that rcver.ue wat, $1,785,290.  first bite is allowed.  r*T*3*-********K**a*!****^^ bJiiJ^^M   w-*rit.tim  i'HJi   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  i  i  ���������1  1*S"  -* i  1 i,  >-1  '���������'}  *,  ���������*���������  . A *  {' -  i  'A  si  Eugene Herrick returned on Saturday from a six weeks' business  trip to his old home in Lacombe,  Alta. While away he disposed of  six carloads of apples. Mr. Herrick  says the farmers* of the northwest  are prosperous and happy, although  in common with other parts of the  world, money is soniewnut scarce  there at present. Game, he says, is  plentiful, in the section he visited,  he himself having bagged twelve  ducks in one da v.    Duck meat was  a steady diet. As 'an evidence of  the truthfulness of this assertion,  Mr. Herrick drew The Sun man's  attention to the fact t^at during his  absence from home In; has gn'iwn so  corpulent that now waddles like a  duck.  George H Hull has an apple tree  in his yard which has- blossomed  profusely during the past two or  three weeks. Ho says the inrlicntions  for a good spring apple crop are encouraging.  Lying beside a bear which had  been caught in a trap near (J. Mc-  Arthur's   ranch,    near   Greenwood,  the corpse of a Chinaman'wasfound  last Saturday by C. Murray and "F.  Jeiiks. It is thought the Chinaman  had tried to" kill the animal, which  'was despatched by Mr, Jenks.  Next Time  Tfc will save all the muss and litter of Lutli, Plaster and  Wall Paper. It permits more beautiful interior desi^nin-"*"  in the most modern style. It never cracks or deteriorates,  and needs no repairs.  EAVER BOARD FZwca!iLgs  Bi'AVEi- Hoard "is very quickly and iwsily put up; makes a  house warmer in winter, cooler in'summer; is painted, doing  away with unsanitary wall paper, and li-is many other advantages.    Let us show you samples and te.M you all about it".  About the -only important news  item that has transpired in the city  this week is the announcement that  Peter A. Z. Pare has finished picking his six pears.  ��������� About   eightv   couples    attended  the danr-e given .by the Grand Forks  company    of   Sharpshooters in  the  opera hous������ on Thanksgiving.night,  All present had an   enjoyable   time.  ^���������j;- ->  It Exceecls" tlie Government  The Roundnry Feed and Supply  company this week received a large  shipment of flour  The  "BRIGHTEN-UP"  Store  '9mdf;  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family^  - Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  "     Porridge Oats  "     Ferina  "     Graham  "     Whole Wheat.  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale b^l  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Insurance in  o4ll Its Branches  Boundarjr Trust ������8?  Investment Co., Ltd.  Established 190.1  .First Street  K. Morrison will leave next Mon-.  day for a business trip Jo the prairie  provincp.  J. A MeCallum has been confined to his home by illness durin-*-  the pa������t wp"k  eduirement in Kichness  -f��������� y.A; '���������''-. ...,      .-">���������-.���������: .-.     -   "  ���������ssis-a-g*1^^  No danger of germs if you iise B.Q.,  MILK.,, Ifc'Jis much safer than- raw  milk, and .owing to its economy and  convenience, should be used for all  purposes."'-' "  -'���������      .*    _  B IT  HAS THE' -NATURAL   FLAVOR  "By.-Government-. TEST B. C.MILK. EXCEEDS THE DOMINION STANDARD  REQUIREMENTS IN RICHNESS. .  msmmm&mmmmimiBMmmmm  rt,A.������i. ,������i.mjnn.-  When you see a spinster, making a  fuss over a widower's - children it's a  sign that if she doesn't soon- acquire  the right to correct them it   won't   be  NEW   HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness shop at my old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  lVT^^r  H������^m'^o<c������ and   do  all  kinds  of  New narnessharnessi.0pairil^, All -  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  Municipal Voters, Register  Persons   entitled   to   vote at municipal plee.tions: ���������  Anv male or femnle   of   the   full  as-'" nf Uventv 'tip-venrs. who is   the  n,5crgspd owner of land or real property in the municipnlitv of   the  assessed value nf not less   than   $100;  provided,   that    when   the -assessed  owner is the holder of the last agreement, to purchase said land   or   rpal  propprty or the last apis-nee   of  said  agreement, such-assessed owner, before having his name entered on the  voters' list. sh.ill have filed with the  clerk or as^gesor before   the   closing  of the voters' list a statutnrv declaration proving that he or  she is   the  holder   of   the   last   agreement   to  purchase land or real property or  is  thp   last'   assignee   thereof, by   the  terms of which  such holder  or   assignee is liahlp to pay the taxes, has  paid the current years' taxps, and is  a F3ritish subject; (b)   who,   being a  resident of the province, is the duly  authorized representative of  an   incorporated   company,   which   company is the assessed owner of   lands  or of improvements of lands  situate  within the municipality of the   assessed value of not less   i.han   8100;  or(c) who carries on business in the  municipality   and is the holder of a  trade    license,    the   annual, fee   of  which is not less than   So; (d)   who  is n householder within the municipality and shall therefore be entitled  to have his or hpr name   entered on  the vnteis' list;   provider!,    however,  that in the ease of a holder of a trade  license or in the    case  of   a    house  holder, he  .or she   shall during thp  month of   October   in    each    year,  make   and   cause   to be delivered to  the clerk of thp.municipality a statutory   declaration made   and    subscribed before a supreme or  county  court  judge,   stipendiary   or police-  magistrate,, commiss'oner for taking  affidavits in the supreme court, justice of the peace, (>r  notary   public,  or-municipal clerk, in   form   and to  the'effect of form 1   in  the schedule  of the Municipal Clauses act  in   the  case of the holder of a trade license,  and of form 2 in the   mi id   schedule  in the case of a householder.  The voters' list for   the  next municipal election closes on October 81.  Words are merely the blossom, but, 6%*MONEY 6% MONEY 6%  deeds are .the fruits. '   ., -        " .....'- " jj0ans   may   be ��������� obtained ��������� for ' any  purpose on acceptable Real Estate security';'  liberal   privileges; .correpond  ence  solicited.      American-Canadian  Agency - Company,   75S Gas-Electric  Blclg , Denver, - Colo.  her fault.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE FROM DATTORUFF  Girls! Try It!  Hair gets soft, fluffy anci  beautiful���������Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine.  If vn-.i c ���������::���������'> for heavy hair that gl!s  tens with beauty and is radiant, with  lifo; has an incomparable softness anci  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.  Just one application doubles the  beauty of your hair, besides it Immediately dissolves every particle ol'  dandruff. You can not have nfee  heavy, hoalthy hair if you have  dandruff. This destructive scurf robs  the hair of. its..lustre, its strength and  its very life, and if not overcome it  produces a fovorishnoss and itching of  the scalp; the hair roots furnish,-  loosen and die; then the hair-falls out  fast, Surely get a 25K:ent bottle of  Knowlton's Danderine from any drug  store and just try It.  GIVE "SYRUP OF FIGS'-'       -    ������������������"'Highest' cash prices paid for  old  TO"CONSTIPATED CHILD Stoves and Ranges.   E. C.Peckham,    -      '        Second hand Store".  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  ;���������  r tender little Stomach, liver  and bowels. "   "-  Look at the tongue,, mother! If  coated,'your little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at once.  When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep", eat or act-na'turally,.or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad; has  sore throat, diarrhoea, full of "cold, give  a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and.in a few hours all the foul,'  constipated waste, undigested food  and sour'bile gently moves out of its  little bowels without griping, and you  have a well, playful child again. Ask  your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups.  Model 10 Remington typewriter for  sale; machine only used a short time.  Enquire Sun office. "      '���������'"'.  Take your repairs * to' Armson, shoe  repairer. The Hub. Look for the  Big Boot. .  The devil's mistake would not affect  the work you get. We have reliable  men to handle the" printing you send  us. We do the work well, and when  it is delivered you'll say it's as it  shonld be." Every order is delivered  promptly. Ever}* price is a fair one.  Tho Sun Print Shopf"     ���������  ���������Glass Furniture  <I When in need;of an odd piece of Furni-'  ture  for any room in the house, you can ���������  ' save money by purchasing from us.  9 We carry the most' up-to-date stock of-  House Furnishings in the Boundary, and ���������  you' are assured of the same careful consideration at-  our . store if your purchase.  is small as you- would receive if you were  -. buying ti large .order.  d 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  is their Latest Production  A new Watch by a firm established 45 years. Masters Radiant watch is an ordinary watch  with the hands and lieu res enamelled with radium which makes  them lurninous.andtheyshow the  time clearly in the dark. It is a  day and NIGHT watch, in fact  the darker the night the brighter  the hands and figures. With this  watch hung up in your bedroom  you can see ti e time any part of  the night. It is a speciality for  those who prefer a watch different to any other. Masters' Ra  diant watch is a genuine timekeeper, fully warranted, and fitted with their famous Veracity  lever movi ment and Solid Silver  Cases, price 50 -(12 dollars),free  to any part of the world, or on  our special foreign terms, half-  cash, '6/-withorderand26/ on-  delivery. Ordrrbneof thesowon-  d������rful50/-"adiaiitWatoheS*now.  W$Wm ^im Domi-fluftiins Olalofi  $$5&%^$-i]kw    Another bargain is Masters' Solid Goii  ''^$&M^J&?    -  *    *"���������  Id  Demi Hunting Watch, a splendid production, 1 rice on y 90/-, or 45 - with  order, and 45/  on delivery.    Special  attention is given to foreign orders.  supply ll'ntches, Rin^s, Jewellery, Cut-  Plate, Gramophones, Boots, Clothing,  CATALOGUE -will be sent f/ee and  ... post paii.to.any address in the tuorld.  Gold Radiant Watches ���������������)��������� tos.,&.������io 10s  MASTERS, Lfd, RYE, En?.  Tf the Cash on Delivery System is in lino in your coiintiy, thon you need only send  101- for either watch yon select, unci pay balance when you roceivo the watch.  MASTERS,  LTD., RYE, ENG.  MMMmmmmmmmmm


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