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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 2, 1914

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 ���������*t������������**fc~wi***������.jMi"Wi.jx4������*,jfls.rr.* .riS-U. A-ijMii'iiLrfL.* i.-'ii  3 net --zr���������^*.^���������������������������������.  e Valley Orchardist  THIRTEENTH YEAR���������No. 49  GRAND FORKS, B.^C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1914  $1.00 PER YEAR  MEETING OF THE  CITY COUNCIL  Mayor Gaw and Aid/^ Bickerton,  Bonthron, Donaldson- r Henniger,  Manly and MeCallum were present  at the meeting of rhe city couucil on  Monday. night.  A communication , from. F.' D.  Moffett, of Enderby, made inquiries  regarding the opportunities for the  establishment of a flour mill at this  point. The members of the council  were of the opinion that the city  would be .willing to grant 6ome con-  ce8sions,;a'nd the clerk was instructed t6r answer the corrsepondence  along'these lines.  A petition -was received from S.  T. Hull and M. f.' Kerman for a  cement sidewalk on Fourth street.  The petition did not contain the  namesof all the property ' owners  affected by the proposed walk, and  it was referred back to the petitioners for correction. Aid. Bickerton  drew - the attention of the council  to the fact that other petitions for  sidewalks, received prior to this one,  had been turned.down owing to the  fact that the council had practically  . decided not to inaugurate any more  new work this year. As fhe sidewalk on Fourth street is in very bad  condition,.however, the"council !de-  cided to defer its final decision in  the matter until the corrected peti-  .tion is presented.  A delegation of ratepayers consisting of Win. Dinsmore, C. B. Peterson and Mr. Scott, from the West  ward, addressed the council. They  desired the conncil to endorse a  resolution adopted at a meeting of  West end citizens protesting to the  post office department against the  proposed closing of the Columbia  post jffice.  -Mr. Dinsmore, in asking the council to endojse the resolution, said  the Columbia post office was a great  convenience to the people in the  West end. and as no one would be  in.ju.ied by its continuance, he hoped  the request would be complied with.  Mr. Peterson laid stress on the fact  that it would hasten tbe development of the city if the people of all  sections of it worked in harmony.  The residents of the West end  needed the Columbia post office,  and as its continuance would injure  no portion of city, he did not see  why the old rivalry between the two  ends of the city should not be forgotten, and the council unanimously endorse the resolution Mr. Scott  pointed out the fact that the post  office was a great convenience to the  C.P.R. employees and to the work-  ingmeh generally of the  West  end.  Mayor Gaw, replying to the delegation, said be realized the importance of the Columbia post office,  but be was afraid- the resolution  would have no effect on postal authorities.  Aid. Donaldson had some hesitancy in speaking on the subject,  as people might think that he was  directly interested in the matter.  Eeveryone knew, however, that the  salary as postmaster was too small  to influence him one way or the  other. He showed the advantages  of the office to the- people of the;  West end; said there was a largo,  amount of business transacted at the  office. It was his opinion that some  one had furnished the   nepartment,  with unreliable information   regarding the number of people.who  were  served by the office.-  Aid. MeCallum could get his mail  downtown,. but he had found the  Columbia office very convenient.  The, maintenance of the Columbia  post office involved the same princi-  dle - that" induced Great Britain to  come to the rescue of Belgium. In  the- amalgamation agreement between Grand. Forks -and Columbia  there was , a claupe pledging both  towns to use their utmost endeavors  to have the two offices maintained.  In view of this fact he supported  the resolution. ���������    ���������   ���������  Aid. Bickerton~favored the resolution, and Aid. Bonthron thought  the council should support it if the  clause mentioned by Aid. MeCallum  was in the amalgamation agreement.' Aid. Henniger did not care  much whether tbe office was continued or closed. He had a tender  feeling for tbe office-because he had  formerly hauled-the mail to it, hut  it created confusion in addressing  city letters. Aid, Manly spoke at  length against the council endorsing  the resolution. He did not like to  pay 2 cents postage on letters ad  dressed to the West end when he  sent out his monthly accounts, and  the compliance with the request of  the delegation might prevent the  city from obtaining future favors  from the post office department. -  '-Mr.- Peterson replied to Mr.-Manly  in a heated manner. Tbe matter  of an extra cent's postage on letters  to the West end was too small an  item, hesaid, to be considered. The  people of that section of the city  wanted the Columbia post office,  and he felt confident that it would  be maintained.  On motion of Aid. MeCallum and  Bickerton, the council endorsed the  resolution by practically a unanimous vote, and copies of it were  ordered to be sent by telegraph to  Hon. Martin Burrell and. to the  post office department.  The chairman of the board of  works reported that the board was  making preparations to install the  rock crusher, and it would soon be  ready to start operations He did  not think it would be advisable to  store the crushed rock, as it would  occasion more or less waste. The  best method to pursue would be to  hire.teams and have it hauled direct  onto the streets. He thought $3 a  day for teams, and $2 for men, for  eight hours' work, would be fair  wages. Tbe Winnipeg avenue  bridge, he said, was in a bad cpndi  tion, and it would have to be replaced next summer by an entirely  new bridge, as the supports and  framework were badly decayed. He  suggested that the matter of putting  in a subway under tbe track,in place  of the hridge, be taken up with the  Canadian Pacific Railway company.  This would give employment to a  large number of laborers. The cost  of the subway, should not exceed  $1000. The work could be started  this fail, but it would not necessarily have to be-completed until next  summer. The chairman also recommended that Jens Anderson be employed as crusherman, and Mr. Mc- j  Dougall as engineer. j  On motion, the clerk was instructed to request the Canadian   Pacific  Railway eompany to repair the side-'.  walk on Third street,between Bridge  street and Winnipeg avenue.  A resolution was adopted  to   the  ZE WINNERS  AT TOE FAIR  The fifth^annual fair-of.the Grand  Forks ��������� - Agricultural' association  opened Tuesday morning and closed'  Wednesday night. 'The exhibits  were superior to those seen here in  former years, and the attendance  of local people was satisfactory. E.  F. Laws had the best individual dis  play ever seen at a fair in this city.  The following were the prize winners:  -      ; PLATE   APPLES  Wealthv, 1 Sunuyside. Fruit  Farm.  2 Mrs E Barron.  Mcintosh, l'WJS- Trail,   2   C C  Heaven, 2 Miss M Spraggett.  Jonathan," ICC Heaven,  2 Grand  Forks Orchard, Co, 3 A. D Morrison  Wa'genei,    1 .'Jas   Rooke,   2   J^-T  Lawrence, 3 Sunnyside Fruit Farm'-'  Grimes Golden, I  Sunnyside  Fruit  Farm." 2 Miss M Kerman.  Delicious,   1   Jas   Rooke,   2   C  C  Heaven. -^  Northern Spy,  1   Sunnyside   Fruit  Farm. 2 Big Y Orchard.  Red Cheek Pippin, Sunnyside Fruit  Farm, 2 H W Collins.  Stay-nan Winesap, ICC Heaven.  Spitzenberg, 1 Jas Rooke, 2  R  W  Hughes.  King Duvid, 1 C C Heaven, 2 C A  S Atwood.  Ontario,  1   Jas . Rooke, -2   T   R  Powers. . -  -- ���������.GravenateinJ,~2*Mrs EC Henniger."  Rome Beauty,   1   Sunnyside   Fruit  Farm, Big Y Orehaid.-  Rhode   Island   Greeuing,  1   R   W  Hughes, 2 Jas Rouke,  Ye[low Newtown,   1  H W Collins,  2 Grand Forks Orchard Co.  Baldwin,   1   Jas   Rooke , 2   R   W  Hughes.  King of Tompkins, 1 HW Collins.  2 Suunyside Fruit Farm.  Salome, 1 Jas Rooke.  Ben-Davis, \   Jas   Rooke.   2   J   T  Lawrence.  Yellow Transparent,  1   J   T   Lawrence.  Duchess, 2 Mrs A E Scott.  Alexander, 1 W J  S  Traill,   2   R  W Hughes.  Twenty Ounce Pippin, 1 Sunnyside  Fruit Form, 2 Mrs F Miller.  Fall Pippin, I Jas Rooke.  Snow, 1 Frache Bros,  2 Sunnyside  Fruit Farm.  Blenheim Orange, 1 H W Collins  Goldeu Russet,"l H   W   Collins,. 2  E F Laws.  Hubbardson Nonsuch, 1 Jas Little.  2 Grand Forks Orchard Co  Ribstone Pippin, 2 H W Collins, 2  WJSTraill.  Stark, 1 H W Collins,   2   Miss   M  Spraggett. .  Baxter, 1 Jas Rooke, 2 T- Bowen *  Mann, 1 Sunnyside Fruit Farm,   2  H W Collins.  Winter Banana, I E F Laws. 2 Jas  Rooke.  Blue Permain; 1 R   W   Hughes, 2  Sunnyside Fruit Farm.  Tolman Sweet, I Jas Rooke,   2   R  W Hughes.  Wolf River, 2 Sunnyside Fruit Farm  Pewaukee. 1 T  S  Powers,   2  Jas  Rooke.  Bellflower, 1, Sunnyside Fruit Farm,  2 H W Collins.  Arkansas Black, I   Big Y Orchard.  Belle de Boskoop,  1 Jas Rooke.  Ortley, I  Jas Roeke,  Jeffries, 1 Miss M Spraggett, 2  Sunnyside Frait Farm  Any other variety, 1 C C Heaven,  2 Grand Forks Orchard Co, 2 Jas  Rooke. r  1    Collection 5 best boxes   commercial  packed and conimnroial variety apples,"  1 Jas Rooke (93|-), 2 E F Laws (83),  2 E W Stuart (81^).  Best 1 box commercial packed and  commercial variety apples, 1 Jas  Rooke, 2 E W Stuaat, 3 R W Hushes.  Best 3.vboxes Mcintosh Red, 1 Jas  Rooke, 2VE F Laws, 3 C C Heaven.  PEAPS���������PLATES OF FIVE EACH.  Bartlett, |HW Collins,* 2 C C  Heaven -  Beuire de Anjou, 1 H W Collins,  2 James Rooke  Flemish Beauty, 1 Miss M Sprag  gett, 2 H W Collius.  Sheldon, Uames Rooke.  Clapp's Favorite, 1 M iss M Spraggett.  Louise Bonne de Jersev, I James  Rooke, 2 H W Collins  Buerre Clairgeau, 1 H   W   Collins  Collection 3 best commercial vane  ties pears, H W Collins. 2 C C Heaven  Special 1 box pears, l' H W Collins, 3 James.Rooke.  PLUMS AND PRUNES  Plates of 12 each.  Italian prune, ICC Heaven, 2 Mrs  E C Heuniger  Pond's Seedling, 1 Sunnyside Fruit  Farm, 2 Chas Hesse.  Bradshaw,-J T Lawrence, 2 C C  Heaven..  General Hand, 1 H W Collins.  Lombard, Sunnyside Fruit Farm,  2 HW. Collins.  '    Washington, ICC Heaven, 2  Mrs  E C Henniger.  Yellow Egg, 1 James Rooke, 2 H  W Col I ius.  German Prune, 1 H W Collins.  Pacific Prune, 2 Mrs J R Brown.  Imperial Gage, 1 Mrs Sheads, 2 C  C Heaven.  Green Gage, 1 H W Collins.  Two best commercial packed boxes  plums, 2 H W Collins  Best collection 3 plates, 12 each, 3  varieties plums, 1 Sunnvside Fruit  Farm, 2 H W Collins.  GRAPES.  Campbell's Early, 1 AD Morrison,  2 E W Stuart  Concord, IAD Morrison, 2 John  McKie.  Niagara, 1 A D Morrison, 2 John  McKie.  Best collection, IAD Morrison.  Special dispUy of grapes by AD  Morrison verv highly commended.  CRAB APPLES.  Transcendent, 1 Miss M Spraggett,  2 J T Lawrence.  Hyslop, 1 J T Lawrence, 2 C C  Heaven.  effect that the council considered it  advisable to replace the Winnipeg  avenue bridge by a subway, and  tbe clerk was instructed to ascertain  if the Canadian Pacific Railway com-  p-any would approve of the plan  and what proportion of the cost it  would bear.  A committee consisting of Aid.  Manly, Donaldson and Henniger  was appointed to go over the list of  names of those who have applied  for municipal work with Messrs Jeff  Davis, Mclnnes and McKim, and in  this manner ascertain the names of  those most in need of  employment.  VEOETABLFS  1  1  C C  Thos  Highland Lassie potatoes,  Heaveo.  Early Six Weeks potatoes,  Powers.  Gold Coin potatoes,  1 Jas Little  American Wonder potatoes, I E F  Laws. 2 J B Markell.  Largest potatoes, 1 Gladys Lntham,  2 Thos Symes  Any otder variety potatoes, ICC  Heaven, 2 Sunnpside Fruit Farm.  Any other variety potatoes from  imported seed, 1 C C Heauen, 2 Jas  Little.  Best 3 commercial varieties potatoes, ICC Heaven.  Table Turnips, 1 A. Schnitter, 2 J  T. Lawrence.  Shorthorn Carrots, 1 Chas Hesse, 2  J. B. Markell.  Intermediate Carrots, 1 A Schnitter, 2 Fd Taylor. I  Parsnips, 1 J A Colemun, 2 Mrs  F Miller  Artichokes, I Mrs Sheads, 2 C C  Heaven. j  Flat or Ball Cabbage, 1   A   Schnit [  tor, 2 Mrs J R  Brown. j  Savoy Cabbage, 2 Ed Taylor.. j  Red Cabbage, I Ed Taylor. j  Brussels Sprouts, 1 Mrs Sheads.       ;  Cauliflower.  1 Ceo Bruno.  (Continued on Page 5.)  Friday  The allied navy takes an Austrian  island.  The premiers of Canada are asked  to aid Belgian sufferers.  The commander of the Canadian  contingent will be chosen in  Lcndon.  The Australian navy ocoupies German New Guinea, one of the most  valued Teuton possessions,.  The    Russians   win   the   opening  skirmish   of   the   battle  on the East  Prussian front.    The   Servians   bom  bard the monitorz when asked to  surrender the city of Belgrade.  Almost simultaneous two great  hammer, strokes in the battle in northern France have fallen and some de  cisive result must soon be announced.  The allies have struck the German  right wing and the Germaus on their  part have hurled themselves against  the French line between Verdun and  Toul. Should either stroke be driven  home the battle would be decided.  The announcement of these two at  tacks in earnest was disclosed by the  French official statement this ��������� afternoon, but little is told of how they  are progressing.  Saturday  A violent battle had been raging  for three days up to Saturday night  between the Rivers Oise and Somme,  in which the allies made some progress. . , ...  A portion of the $50,000,000, voted  bv the Dominion parliament at its war  session is to be devoted to the relief of  the stricken residents of the little  kingdom of Belgium  The Germans hurl masses of troops  at the allies in a vain effort to break  the left wing. The British are in the  .thick of the most furious fighting of  the campaign. The Scots Greys paint  their horses brown to offer a less con  spicuous mark. The forces are in  such close contact that bayonet fighting is frequent. The British war  office says the situation is satisfactory.  The Russians pursue the Austrians  over the Carpathians, entering Hungary. Capture mortars after the dis  orderly flight from Przemysl and the  artillery after a victory in the mountains. Fighting in Galicia contiuues  desperate. The Muscovites repulse an  invasion by great masses of the kaiser's troops, but every day fresh Teu  ton army corps is rushed into the  East Prussian arena of the war.  Monday  Canadian factorias are making shells  for machine guns.  Duala, capital of German Kamerun,  has surrendered to a British force.  The Russians smash the plans of  the Gorman generals, and their scheme  to secure a base ends in a forced retreat. Przemysl is now hemmed in.  The Austrians are routed from the  third defense line,  A Bek'ian doctor just out of Brussels says that Prince Adelbert, the  kaiser's third son, has died in a hos  pital there and that Dr. Lo Page,  King Albert's physician, was ordered  to hold an autopsy in the presence of  two German doctors. It was found  that the prince had been killed by a  German bullet.  Day after day the allies on the left  wing repulse furious assaults. With  admirable firmness the British slaughter the foe with fire and bayonet  The French troops also succeed in  pushing the enemy back from the  trenches. Thousands of dead are  abandoned by the Germans, who lose  heavily. Generals who replace those  dismissed by the kaiser grow reckless  of tho cost in lives in a desire to push  tho Franco-British armies back. The  situation is favorable, says a laconic  French report,  (Continued on Pa ye 4^  mmwmmttimmmiiiB*&Q <&. ������'v%  wbm r^^r:^Bjii^ywaEB������ ������.cv  REVENUE  CUTTER   SERVICE  How it Came to be Placed  Under the  Trensury Department  The United States revenue cutler  service is a military arm of'lhe government, attached to and under the direction ot* iho treasury department.  Tlie service was organized in l7!)0 and |  constituted the original naval-force of i  Llic country. There was at that time'  no navy dei artment, and tho service  was placed under thc treasury department, where it litis remained ever  since.  It is claimed with the enforcement  of the navigation and customs laws of  the United States, the assistance of  vessels in distress, the protection of  the -scaling "*iduatryiii Alaska, the enforcement of the Quarantine laws, the  destruction. of derelicts and other  floating dangers to . navigation and  numerous other duties appropriate' to  its class of vessels. Each winter, by  direetion_of the president, a number  ol" tlie cutters patrol the coast,for the  special purpese of assisting vessels in.  distress. i  The service "co-operates, with th������s  navy when directed by the president  and has so co-operated in every .war in  whicii the United States.has been engaged. It is sometimes called the revenue marine service,.blit revenue cutter  service is the proper name. There are  forty-three eitters in the service, and  they carry from one to five or six guns  each.       " . -���������  SOl.ONf* AND SALARIES  Heart of  the   Hailstone  Tf. it were not for the countless trl-  lion's of dust particles that float separately    invisible    in the atmosphere  there  could- be  no  raindrops,    snow  crystals' or Hailstones.    From    a perfectly,dusttess atmosphere the moisture would descend in ceaseless rain  without .'drops.'-; The    dust    particles  serve as nuclei about which the vapor  gathers.    The snow crystals    is  the  most beautiful creation of the aerial  moisture,  and  the  hailstone    is   the  most   extraordinary.    The    heart  of  every hailstone is a tiny atom of dust.  Such an atom, with a little   moisture  condensed about it, -is the germ from  which may grow a hailstone capablo  of felling a man or smashing a  window.    But first'it. must be caught up  by a current-of air and carried to the  level of the lofty cirrus clouds, five or  six or even ten miles high. Then, con'  linually gro1". ing by frcsli accession of  moisture, it begins its first plunge to  the earth, spinning through the clouds  and flashing in the sun like a diamond  bolt shot from a rainbow. '     ���������-"  Some European States Pay Their Lawmakers Only a Mite    ���������  Italy .and Spain ave thc only European countries which offer no monetary reward t-> tlieL" members-of parliament.' Tho .Portuguese legislators  are not remunerated by the state, but  they have a-iree pass for travelling on  all railways in the country, and their  constituencies are permitted to pay a  sum equivalent to 1.5 shillings for each  day's sitting  Denmark is another country "which  believes tha'. its political gentlemen  are ready to v/ork for almost nothing.  Members of pailiivment there only receive 6 shillings'per'day, but they have  the peculiar privilege of a free seat in  the Royartheatre in Copenhagen. .  The Norwegian honorable member  is thankful for a daily income of 12  shillings, though he must do his: duty  properly to get it, He loses a day's  pay when he. takes a day-off. Members of the Swiss diet work under the  same threat. If "they are absent they  lose salary *,vhich amounts in their  case-to Iti .--hillings a day.  -. ; Roumania pays her mwmakers a  sovereign per day, and Bulgaria offers  16 shillings. In the latter country  liiembers living in the capital have 4  shillings deducted because they have  no train fares to pay arid only one  home to keep up.  . Hungary treats her statesmen just,  half as well as England does, allowing  them ������200 per annum. They have,  however, a liberal allowance fer house  rent and can travel first class with  second class tickets.���������London Tit-Bits.  "Curing"   Diseases  "What is a cure?'" asks the editor  of the London Lancet in reproving  doctors for the loose way in "which  they use the word. "Nothing ever  gets completely well" is an aphorism  of a great medical philosopher.  Only when the cause of a diseased  condition hau leen removed, its effects  neutralized and the organism protected against its activities in the future  have we the right to speak of the  "cure" of the patient, is the editor's  opinion. Immunity conferred by such  a cure, he says, may be only temporary. "YVher-s a disease process is only  limited ��������� or shut off and its further  spread prevented, while the casual  agent remains, we should speak of arrest, but not of cure. Where grave  organic "damage hap', occurred and  function has: been restored by vicarious activities we should speak of the  result as one of repair; or compensation."   : - "  Many mothers have reasons to bless  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  because it has relieved the little ones  of suffering and made them healthy.  Describing   Love  Tn "The D *sert and Mrs. Ajax," by  Edward S. Moffat, one of the characters, an American girl, thus dtscribes  . love:.. //.'".''���������"..,���������  "Oh, Amy (she sa-ys), isn't it splendid when you love some one? You just  want to sacrifice���������and give up���������and  work���������-and be devoured by fire or  drowned in ice water if it will do any  good. Sometimes it makes you feel,  oh, so strong! And then, almost right  away, your knees get wabbly, and you  just turn into a cobblestone inside.  And one minute he'3 looking at you in  the most wonderful way, and you feel  as if you were floating on a lovely pink  cloud, eating ice cream smothered in  violets, and the next thing you know  something terrible hr.ppens and every-  thin'g goes tc : ieces, and you see that  he doesn't love you after all���������and,  oh-h-h!"  Sympathy  Some time ago Brown, who lives in  a suburban burg, rushed into the kitchen where mother ".was bossing the  preparation., ot the evening hash. In  oue of her father's fists he was holding  his other hand, while a cussy expression was floating over-his features.  "Where is that antiseptic salve, Minnie?" he demanded almost roughly.  "That infernal parro; of yours has bitten a chunk oik of my hand!"  "What's chat, Jimmy?" exclaimed  little wifey, with, a loolc of great concern. "'Do vou mean to say that he  bit a piece ..11 the way out of your  hand?" ��������� "...���������   '   /,   ^  "That's what he did," answered  James. "Glean as a whistle. Where'  did you say that salve was?".  "Olv Jimmy," returned wifey in a  complaining voice, "I do wish yoa  would' be more careful. You lcnov/  very well tin- bird dealer told me not  to let that parrot taste meat under  any circiuustances." ��������� New York  Globe.  Mexico's Spiked Mountain  One of the most remarkable geological freaks in Mexico is a mountain situated on the outskirts of  Pachuca which presents the appearance at a distance of being covered  with spikes. The s'des of the mountain are closely studded with stone  columns or palisades. These column?  are five to twelve '.'eet long and as  large around as an. average man's  body. It is a remarkable uplift of nature which hf.s the appearance, however, of being tho handiwork of human  beings. On3 side ol' the mountain is  almost perpendicular and the stone  columns protrude from the surface at  right angles, forming an impressive  picture. Pachuca-is one of UiC/mcst  noted mining district; in Mexico, an 1  it is said .by geologists that this re-,  markable "spiked mountain is out of  .keeping with thc remainder of the  formation of the m'neralized region.  The stone is as bar- as flint ?nd has  withstood the elements for ages. The  spikes form a- natural battlement- that  makes the mountain appear from a  distance like some ancient fort.  National Tc.stes in Pearls  It is estimated b;." a writer in the,  Paris Revue that a necklace bought  for $100,000 at the end of the nineteenth century might, now be expected  to fetch $1,000..000. With the constant  increase of wealth the value of pearls  is likely to 'continue :to increase, and  a good collection may be regarded as  one of the most profitable of investments.;- The taste of different countries in the matter of pearls differs.  Some of the national predilections are  as follows: England, white pearls; t ic  Argentine, slightly colored or cream:  North America, - pink; Germany,  white; France, pink or slightly cream.  Keeping Your Word  The following quotation from De  Morgan's "When Ghost Meets Ghost"  may help a few to see the moral issue  more clearly. Mr. Jerry began feebly,  "You  can't do more than keep "your  Student���������How do you pronounce it,  professor, maxixe or maclieech?  Old Dryasdust���������Neither, sir, I pronounce it. rank foolishness and waste  of time.  word, /Mo."  Mo,  a  line  old  Came Off in Scales.    Itched Badly.  ���������   Had to Tie Hands. Little Watery  Pimples.     Cuticura  Soap   and  Ointment Completely Cured.   ���������-*        1  1307 Davenport Road, Toronto. Onfc.���������  "M." eczema first started when I was a  bal>y, on my faco and scalp. :it soonicd dry  and v.'hnn I scratched it, P. camo oft In scales.  It Itched very badly and I was oblif-rd to  havo my hands tied up so as to prevent  , scratching my face. Lllllo wliltn watery  pimples camo on my hands and faco and I  had to rtay homo from school for nearly two  weeks, '.t caitsed my faco and hands to  look badly. Tho eczema took 0. very bad  form, appearing on my i'ueo in litllo watery  ulcers so bad that I could hardly bear to ho  touched. My hair liciiiR naturally very  thick 1 found to boRCtthiK thinner and wondered what could cau.-������ it to fall ont.  " My mother tried and and  spent no end of monoy trying to get mo better but It did no good. At last a friend recommended Cuticura .Soap and Oinlnientand  my niotlior used them. Wo appnVd tho  Cuticura, Ointment to my face, head and  hands &i*d washed with tho Cuticura hoap  and the c.v.ema began to disappear. Bel >ro  nix months had passed I was complett'y  cured.". (S.'gnod) Miss Conslanco Jam',  May 20, 19K*. '..    '  Cuticura Soap and Ointment do so much  for pimples, blackheads, red, rough skins,  Itching, scaly scalps, dandruff, dry, thin and  railing hair, chapped hands and shapeless  nails, that it is almost criminal not to uso  them, A single set Is often sufficient. Cuticura Hoap and Cuticura Ointment aro sold  by druggists and dealers everywhere. I*'or  a liberal frco sample of each, v.vth 32-p.  book, send post-card to Potter /'rug *  ������hem. Corp.; Depfc. D, Cotton, If. S. .. V        '  ex-prizefighter, replies  "Yes, you can. Jervy. You can keep  your meanin'. -And you can do more  than that. You can keep to what the  other' party thought you meant, when  you know. I know.this time. I ain't  in a court 0' justice, Jerry, dodgiu'  about, and 1 know when I'm square by  the feel."  ';.��������� _ A "Mite"  The difficulties experienced by our  forefathers in trying to reckon money  in very small proportions appear in  in the sixteenth and seventeenth century books cf commercial arithmetic.  The original "mite" seems to have  been a third* of a'Flemish penny, but  the use of the word for the widow's  coin.of the N^w Testament made its  regular English meaning half a farthing, and rome old people may remember applying the name to the  short lived nfn-jteanth century coins of  thta value. In those old arithmetic  books "mite" standi: for various values not represented by actual coins,  but obvious'.y used in reckoning. \  work of 170G makes it one-twelfth of a  penny, t>vo sixteenth century books,  one-sixty-fourth of a penny.���������London  Jeake's arithmetic made it as little as  one-sitxy-fourth of a penny.���������London  Chronicle. -  Minard's  Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Played With Fire Balls >  For many centuries polo, or chaugan, as it was then called, was a favorite pastime with Asiatic rulers. A  contemporary am.alist records of Ak-  bar, tlie greatest of Mogul emperors,  that "he plnys at Chaugan on dark  nights, the balls being set on fire. Por  the sake of adding splendor to the  game his majesty has knobs of gold  and silver fixed to the chaugan sticks.  If one of these breaks any player that  Gaudy 3irds  For gay coloring t'ie pitta doncinna  of Borneo and Sumaira takes the lead  among birds, its feathers being every  color of th-?- rainbow. The bird of  paradise runs it close and is in addition a daint: dancer. One species of  this digs a hole a foot in diameter,  over which it-places crossed sticks (as  for a Scottish sword dance)" and  strews leaves and rubbish over them,  thus forming a floor,, on which it  dances a pas suel. But the jacana and  ypecaha, both xp-.cies of the rail, can  go one better, for besides being splen  did little dancers they' provide their  own music the while.  Won by a New Hat    ..  Rube Waddell was not only the  greatest left hand pitcher in his time,  hut the most eccentric' Back in the  late nineties Tom Loftus, who was the  only man who caul.! handle Rube in  the minors, fook Hwge of the Chicag-.")  Nationals at thai time and wanted by  great pitcher. 'lie was authorized by  the club owvers to ray the eccentric  pitcher $3,500 a year, while two other  clubs already had offered Rube more.  Loftus.went cut to meet, the Rube  one afternoon and said to the southpaw, "Come on B"ddie, sign this," airl  presented the contract.  "But, Tom." said Rube, "r can get a  lot more."  "That's a.! **ight," returned Tom  soothingly. "Just sign this and who*)  we get to New_York I'll buy you the  best panama hat there is in town."  "Trait's a go, Tom " replied Eddie,  and he signed the Chicago contract.���������  New York Woild.  NEW DEVICE MAKES CLEAR ICE  Airholes and Obaque Cores are- Eliminated .  The manufacture of absolutely cleae  ice, free from opaque cores, airhole*  and without ths use of distilled water;,  has been accompli"died through tha-  agency of a pump which keeps tha  freezing water in circulation .without  aerating it. Agitation of the water  is - necessary for the production o������  transparent '.-e, but in the past tniK  has been difficult to get without blowing air into ihc containing tank, which,  results in the formation of-.opaque*  centre cores.  Her Alibi  Much to t!-;e curious little girl's dis*  gust, her eldest sister and her" girl  friends had quickly closed the ��������� door  of the back parlor before she ��������� could  wedge her small self in among them.  She waited uneasily for a little  while, then s'.ve knocked. No - -response. She knocked "again. Still .������no:  attention. Her curiosity could - >b&  controlled no longer. "Dodo!" ".sh������  called in staccato tones, "as 'tshei  knocked once again. "Taint meKit'ji  mamma!"  Didn't Got' His  Money's Worth  "Ikey, vat i*i dot book you're reading?" asked ''key's" father.  "About   C'uilius   Caesar,   fadder."  "Und wha   business vas he -in?"  "He was a roljcr. and ven Jiewon'  a battle he wired home, 'Venf, viui,"  "I bet lie ���������w.-.n*. bankrupt���������suclr...e*f.-  travagance!    Vy, lie could send sevea  more words for a quarter."  Cruel   KHness  "What's   the matter,  old  man?"  '���������  "Oh,  I've had. a bit of hard luck."  "Haven't been- hit in the stock market, 1 hope?"  "No, a fel'iow who pretends to be a  friend of mine has a box at the opera  and he has invited my wife and myself to go a." his guests next Tuesdaj  evening."  "I shouldn't call that hard luck"  "You would.'if it- made it necesavy  for you tc buy your wife a new hat.  new golves, new si'k stockings, new-  twelve dollar -shoes, a new gown, a  new opera .-loak and rent a taxicao  for tho nighc."���������Chicago Record.  AVhelher the corn be of old or new.,  growth,  it "."nur-t- yield  to Hollawayis  Corn Cure, '.he simpliest and best enrf/  offered to tho nubile.  Life of the Sun  -Adopting the well known hypothesi*;  of Helmholtz, which attributes the  production of the heat emitted by |he  sun to its contraction, an idea can'be  formed of fie sun'.,  duration. If ono  Piano Playing  Once Rub'nstel.i said: "Do you  know, why piano playing is so dll'fi  cult? Because it is prone to be either  'affected or else afflicted with mannerisms, and when thes������. two pitfalls are  luckily avoijed then it is liable to be  ���������dry. The truth li^s between those  three mischkfs."  State of Ohio, .--Ily of Toledo,  Lucas County,  them."  ^  gives to  th .��������� sun  a coefficien'. of ex-  gets hold  of the pieces' may" keep- pansion intermedint-. between that of  .mercury and thai o? gas one arrive**,  at the conclusion that it has taken 1,-  000,000 to 3,000,000 years for the sun  to contract to it-; present radius; to  particular, it would have taken .10,  000 years to contract from infinity to a  radius twice its present radius. Finally, the sun wilt take 200,000,000 years  to contract from its present radius  to half that indiu.s, and even then its  temperature ot the surface will be  3,000 degree1.."-.���������Scientific American.  ' Good Advice  "Young man,'' said the boss, "come  hither nnd listen." He approadhed.  "When you'\e made a mistake forget  it and fe'o on 'o the next job. Don't  potter around all day adding a lot of  finishing touches.'���������Louisville Courier-  Journal.  f 63.,  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he  is senior partner of the firm of F J.:  Cheney & Co., doing business in the City  of Toledo, County and .State aforesaid,  and that said firm will pay the sum of  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each  and every case 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. 1SS6.  (Seal) A. W. GLEASON.  Notary   Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally and acts Erectly upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of the system. Send for  testimonials,   free.  F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.  Sold   by  all  Druggists.  75c.  Take ilall's Family Fills for Constipation.  The Census Taker���������How* many aro  there in thai bunch of Portuguese?  The Land ad*.*���������Six. A Portugoose,  a Porti'.gan'.'er and four little Portu-  goslings.���������Chicago News.  Lfke   braws   Like  The superintendent of a lunatic asylum was ctrolling round the gTounde  a few weeks after his ,appointment,,  when one of thc inmates came upU������  him and, touching his hat, exclaimed*i  "'We all like you better than the laBt;  one, sir."  "Thank" you," said the new 'official-  pleasantly.    'And may 1 ask why?"  ���������-  "Well,   sir,", replied     the    lunatic,,,  "vou  see,   ^011 are riore like one'l-of  us." " - '  Ai-  Beds Well  The most ecseutial thing aboub.-.-������,  hed is t'.iat 'it shou'd be well .airedD  says the Da'.r.s News. T.'ic first r.aing;  in thc morning when you are ready4<J  leave your room, th' covers should be  drawn well down from the foot of the-  bed and left to air-for some time .ovai"  the  foot-board.  It seems unnecessary to ma./y "-M  take the covers off trie beds entirely'  every day if the nrittress is in tw.ee  parts, as the largest half is all .that  needs to be Uirncd. and this should-al-  wuvs be kept at the top ot" the .bed.  Minard'o Liniment Cures Disterru-frr.  Wnittier's Visitor  Pilgrims used .to visit Whittier -.ccni-  tinuallv. A typical one came. from.  Missouri. Though told that Whittier  had a headache, he forced "his wsj*  into the poet's study where lie declared that he adored all Whittier's.works,  which he knew almost by heart. Ji*  asked "Whitt.er to write'.'his name several hundred times on a large sheet  of foolscap, so that he could cut out  and distribute the autographs -among  his Missouri friends. In fact, it was ail  the poet cou'd do to keep the enthusiastic Missb*:rian from clipping all the"  buttons from his coat as souvenirs.  "And all the time"���������so ~ Whittier  would end the anecdote phathetically;  ���������"all the time he called me -White-  taker."���������Exclange.  W   N. U   1015  The Furies  Greek mythology created some female deities who were supposed to inhabit the lower regions and visit tlie  earth to avange supposed wrongs and  puni'-h their enemies. Black sheep  were sacrificed to them at night by  the iitdit of torches, and they were rep-  roiiei)>(!(l as horrid looking creatures,  wetiring long black robes, with snaky  locks, bloodshot eyes and cliwlike  nails. Sometimes they had snakes or  torches in their hair, and carried  scouiges o sickles in their hands.  The GreeUv erlled these imaginary  creatures Erinyes, and the Romans,  adopting the same idea, called thera  furies. Vergil represents them as willing agents employed by the higher  gods to stir up mischief, strife and  hatred on the earth.���������Philadelphia  Press.  "Why don't you brush your hair?"  asked the man of the boy with the  frowsy head  "Ain't got no brush."  'Why don't you use vour father's  brush?"  "He ain't got no brush."  'No brush? Why hasn't he a  brush?"  "Ain't got no hair."  In adversity, it is easy to despis-";  life. Tho true hi ave mau is he who  can endure to be miserable.���������Martial  "What is the    difference    betweeff"  firmness  aud, obstinacy?"    asked    a  young, lady of her fiance.  "Firmness." was his gallant reply,  "is a noble clu'racteristic of women;  obstinancy is :. lamentable defect in  men." .' -    '  The  Poin'. cf View  "You sanj*; off the key!" exclainie-J  the musical director reproachfully.  "Sir!" rep'ied the young but haughty soprano. 'Wha'. you mean to-say is  that your orchestra occasionally failed  to harmonize with my voice."���������-Exchange.  Near Fatality  "An' you were at MaoDougal's last  nicht?   "Whai kind o' malm is he?"  "Leebral wi' his whisky, but the  quality o' it's, that indeefrent J verra  near left some.' ���������Exchange.  Jock���������Yo.i've won the first prize in  fhe raffle,    nd yet ye're miserable.  Sandy���������Yes: it were jist ma luck,  buyiup two tickets when one wad ha'  done. It wore jist a saxpencc wasted.  ���������Tit-TJits.  old  Complacent  "How does your cook take,.it wheu  you go into the kitchen and tell her  how to do things?"  Mrs. Wye���������"Oh, she .doesn't mind."  ���������Boston Transcript.  Di;a<trous Climax  Mary���������Lo\e never did bring me any  luck, mum.  Mrs. Smith���������Really, I fail to see  how that can concern me, Mary.  "Mary���������No, indeed, mum. Only now  I've broken the statue of Venus, mum.  ���������Judge.  A Tioublesomc Mirror  "Mamma,"  said  Flossie,   "this  looking 'glass isn'". any good-"  "Why, what's the matter with it,  dear?" asked J'er mother.  "Every time 1 try to look in it," explained Flossie, "my face gets in the  way."  Grass Baskets  To restore thc fragrance of basket:;  made from sweet scented grass, after  they have apparently lost it, plunge  them into boiling water, removing  them almost instantly.  Gerald (in car)���������Yes, I've just done  45 miles on ���������? gallon.  Tramp���������Lucky cove! An' I've just  'adjer do GO miles on a pint!���������London  Opinion.  "I suppose, miss, you are dreaming  of spring?"  "Oh, yes; because all around me is  so green!"���������Slmi/licissimtis.  Disobedience  "lie kissed vie' and I. told him not  to tell of it."       \  "And  what  did he do?"  "Why, it wasn't two minutes before  he repealed it."  ' Was it. a bad accident?"  "Well, 1 was knoc-lced speechelsa,  and my wh.-el was knocked spokeless."���������Christian Register.  After a man grows older and geta  settled do.vn. -he kr-owledgo that he  isn't missing much down town is a  great factor toward keeping him at  home at nig';t  All  Christians' should read our pamphlets  on:  "Where  are   the   dead?"  "What Is   .h". Soul?"  "How   Jes.is    Preached   to   the   Spirit*  in   Prison."  "The   Rich   Man   In   Hell."  "Thieves  in   Paradise."  All Scilptursliy explained.  The above v/lh be s^nt free post paid,  on request.  f\t> ���������v'e v.il send the above flv������  v������V pamphlets and our special booklet (78 pages) en "What Say tho Scriptures about Hell." all post paid on receipt  of 10   "-"ENTS.  International Bible Students Association  69 ALLOWAY  A*-"E.,  WINNIPEG,  MAN4 rwnn������������ ,|i,������rt>Mw������ ������iw w Liw*uwj<fcM  e.iW*CH*ft������gfl������ Witt wiiitJrf. UUt!it^J^iiieUJt**KTas^i^SiX^li^Ji^^iXI>^Vi LttUWP,  l_������/������rf.M-JECU*U\t JU-4 a. ������V B-O ������-r ������ VCafjiSiVv .*I������ &.<My JVr&JtlA JT \i_^1.*,,'r*F-"tSl^t'*r   jw/*1  u;  THE    SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,    B. C,  s<-fc*4--> -i m mmmmPSCMS^  V  0,  i/ \  The  "OMEGA "is the la3t  word ia  watchmaking and  y the first watch in time-keeping.  ���������ELLIS BROS., Limited  ��������� '103 YONGE ST. TORONTO  j ���������   Diamond Impo rters   "  for sji'c  by  all jewelers  J0-1  THE JOHN INGLIS CO.,  LIMITED  ENGINEERS & BOILERMAKERS  Engines of all kinds, Boilers of all  kinds. Plumbing "Machinery,  Tanks, Heavy Plate Worlc, etc.���������  Write for prices.  14STRACHAN AVE.,      v  TORONTO,       -       CANADA  ONOUS  Matches  In less than two years  it will  be unlawful to buy or use  /���������poisonous white phosphorous   matches  Everybody    should    begin  now to use  "SESQHI"  and thus ensure safety in  ':���������'��������� -- the home  If you feci 'OUT of SORTS- 'RUN DOWN' 'COT theM.UKS*.  l 6UFFKR from KIDNEY, BLADDER, NKRVOUS DISKASES.  CHRONIC WEAKNESS.ULCERS.SKIN KIU'PI'IONS.NI.KS."  write  for FREE CLOTH  BOUND  MKUICiVL UOOK ON  theos diseases and wo'NDKRPur. CL'ki;s cffcctoil by.  THEKEWFRENCH REMEDY. [Xol No2 N..3 .  iB nnrldoriilefor  _ .... _       \3 yourself if it is  the remedy for YOUR OWN.lUmcnt.   Absolutely FRES  No'follow up circulars.'No obligation::. L)it. [.!-:&.k.kc  MV.U.CO.EIAVKRSTOCKKU.IlAMI'STKAI> CONDON.Knc. '  WE WANT TO PROVE TIIKHAl'ION WILL. CURS YOU.  LOSSES   SURELY PREVENTED  Lr   Cutter'*   Blackleg   Pills.     Low-  prlc������l, freeli. reliable: preferred \>j  Westorn stockman l.'ocaitjo they pro-  teat    where    other    vaccines    fall.  Write for booklet nnd testimonials.  lO-doto pkge. Blackteo Pills $1.00  _      50-Uoso pkge. Blaokleg Pills   4.0i)  Uso any Injector, but Cutter'* bost.  Tho auporlority-of Cutter "products li due to over \0  S7������an> or specializing in vaccines and  serum) only.  Insist on Gutter's.. If unobtainable, order direct.  THE   CUTTEH   LABORATOnY,   Berkeley.   California.  Literary Note  Some men never think of reading a  book until they run across it under a  lot of rubbish when the Avil'e is packing up to move.  First Maid���������That rich young feller  that's courtin' Miss Ethel is awful  stingy.  Second Ditto- -What makes you  think   so?  First���������Why, 1 heard him say to her:  "A penny for your thoughts," and he  a-millionaire, mind you.  HANDLING   BAGGAGE  A System That Simplifies Matters for  thu Railroad  Men  Like most other mysteries, that of  handling .the���������'.thousands of pieces -of  luggage that conic to a great railroad  station has a simple solution. It seems  to the layman'that, there ruusf"be eon-  fusion'when incoming trains dump  hundreds of trunks and hand bag's Into.'the'.baggag** rooms for distribution  to 'all quarters of- the city. System,  which has como to play an important  part in all bur-ines** nowadays, has  made baggage handling a rather simple  matter for; the railroads. It is the  use-of a key number that does the  trick.  Thavelers havo noticed that their  check numbers run into six .figures, ��������� if  they pay attention to the figures on  their checks at all. , It is the third of  these units, counting back from the  final number, that is the key to the  whole system of dstribution. The expressman who handles the baggage for  its home distribution hands into the  baggage agent his mass of collected  checks, all sorted on that basis, and  the baggage handlers'hustle the stuff  out with, very little delay.  Suppose h'~ has only a few checks  from an'incoming local train. They  may read 384741, 384301, 38-1599, 384,-  735, ,",84812,.384487, 384622, 384256, 384.-  739, 3847'47,';384056 and 384123. In each  case tlie first'three figures are identical���������38-i. .-'The first variation begins  with the.fouith, or hundreds, unit. By  mejins of-.this'unit he separates his  .checks���������all ��������� the 7's in one bunch, all  the 5's in' another, and so on. ���������  ��������� In the baggage room the trunks and  bags are distributed as soon as received in ten apartments, each bearing a  unit number, from 0 to 9. That number invariably represents the hundreds unit of the claimant's check. The  trunk with a 384543 check would go to  the same ccm-jartment as one numbered 385543. or 383543 or 12543 or  987543; The figure 5 is the key figure, with the result that there is never  any-.confusion.; or trouble in locating  the baggage desired. It would be in  the compartment numbered 5.  * This simple plan solves the mystery  as to the prompt location of a piece of  hand baggage when- a passenger rolls  up to the "baggage room door in a taxi  to get the pioce of luggage he has had  checked and has to wait but a moment  to obtain it. It is a very simple solution of the trouble that a few years  ago annoyed all travellers,who had to  wait for baggage to be transferred  from one terminal to another in their  own convey;;ucej.  FRANCE   IN   SOUTH   AMERICA  Its Influence in the Metling Pot of the  Latin Races  South America is the melting pot of  the'Latin.races,.and tbe French influence now seems to predominate over  that of Spain. Italy is well represented, especially������������������' ri strong Argentina.  Brazil seems to. be the most polyglot  of them all, for here the native Portuguese is mingled not only with tho  Spanish and French and English, but a  great deal.of German.: In the south of  Brazil 90 per cent, of the people speak  German, and Portuguese is not always  enforced as 'he language even of the  public schools.  The large German colonies here do  not affiliate with these people as they  do with the Anglo-Saxon brothers of  the north. They live to themselves,  they retain thei." own language and  customs. In Chile, whore there - are  many English,'i-oo', the Germans'direct  the education of. the country.' Buenos  ���������^A'yres is close to this Germanic 'group  in Southern Brazil and feels its influence, though Argentina seems thc  most unified and progressive of the  republics in point of literary expression and culture.,   .  French influence also, is felt in Brazil. Rio de* Janeiro itself was founded  as a refuge lor French Huguenots  though they were afterward driven  back. In Paris today -one hears that a  youth is to emigrate to America, but.  probably it is to Rio that he is going.  There are many French immigrants,  and French is required in most of the  schools and is next to the native  tongue in importance in Northern  Brazil. Formerly, in Brazil Spanish or  German always came next to French,  bufltis said that some of .the states  now require English as the third language and that Brazilians are proud of  their English.  A. man wearing a. worried look went  into a shop which advertised a patent  slug exterminator, and asked for a  hundredweight. The amazed assistant  clamly said:  "Certainly sir; but that quantity  would be sufficient-to., destroy all the  slugs in Sunoy."  "I know that," was the reply; "they  are all iu my garden."  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������-I have used MINARD'S  LINIMENT on my vessel and in my  family for years, and for the every  day ills and accidents of life I consider it has no equal.  I would not start on a voyage without it, if it cost a dollar a bottle.   '  CAPT.  F. R. DESJARDIN,  Selu*. "Storke,"St. Andre, Kamouraska.  Indigestion  Arising From Constipation, Cured and  Regular  Habits  Established  by   Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.  In the western provinces, where so  many thousands live far from doctoi*s  and drug stores, very many rely on  Dr. Chase's medicines to cure disease and maintain health and strength.  This letter gives some idea of what  perfect control Dr. Chase's*' Kidney-  Liver Pills exert over the most common ills of life.  Mrs. H. K. Hewer, farmer's wife,  Eastburg, Alta,, writes: "For about  ten years *I suffered from constipation, indigestion, headache, and languid feelings. Treatment from two  or three doctors, afforded only temporary relief, so I turned to Dr..  Chase's Kidiie3*-Liver Pills, and with"  most satisfactory results. Headaches  have disappeared, regular habits established and general health very  much better. Both my husband and  I can speak highly of Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills, as we have both  been greatly/benefitted by them." One  pill a dose, 25c a' box, 5 for $1.00, all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Limited, Toronto. '    .  :  The Revenge of Neglected Things -  We may aj well face the fact that so  long as we and our children are "at  large in a community, we shall be in  danger fr.om all the evils that are  also, at large in that community, and.  though ; we may be able to exclude  from our. homes..the moth, the housefly, the agent and the burglar, we cannot exclude germs. They ride in "on  the trails of ou:: gowns, they are  tracked in on our shoes. They come in  food and drink, in washes, in clothing,  in wares. They come by niosengerr,  and carriers and servants, as do the  influences of evil.  We need not go to thc slums if we  do not wish. They will come to us,  and, wreaking upon us the Revenge of  Neglected Things, they will avenge  the poor.  Yet it is net vengeance the poor are  wanting. TI.ey only want help, and  they do not dream how much,we could  give them, besides alms. They stand;  afar off, and look at us, beseeching  too timid to knock at our forbidding  portals. But the White Death, who  has been their bed-fellow, is not abashed by.any grpndeur, or stoppedby any  bar. He comes straight from-the filthy  hovel to our homes, and peers in upon'  us through, the windows, while Ave  feast and laugh. "I-D pushes open the  door; and strides in, and sitting down  lit o'ur ' very' fireside, looks into tho  faces^of our"best beloved,-so that they  cry out and die!      ';.. ','-'.���������'��������� ".,  Tlie revenge of the slums falls not  only upon the individual, but upon the  city, in all its interests and activities.  It falls upon the city in losses of  lives and money, taxes paid for pauperism, for c.-ime, for ��������� the cost of disease; -  It falls upon the city organizations-  that ignore the slums, by the light of  their very ugliness and meanness,  which frightens renters and buyers  from the neighborhood, and injures all  adjacent-poperty.  It falls upon them," too, by breeding  a class of citizens that are a dead  weight to civic progress.  It falls upon the business interests  by killing or Aveakening valuable working men, Avhose loss is felt in traffic,  trade and manufacture.  It falls upon tho churches, by raising up those who defeat and defy  them, by lowering the AA'hole moral  tone of the community, and increasing  the resistance^to the poAvers of good.  These are the Avays in which Ave arc  scourged by the slums, and until Ave  learn our lesson, we must continue to  suffer as Avell as the poor.���������Albion  Fellows Bacon in The Survey.  Constipation  Foreyer  Prompt Relief���������-PermaneTit Cure  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS never  fail.   Purely veget  able���������-act surely  but gerd'y. on  the liver.  Slop after  dinner  distress���������  cureindi- ���������   gestion ��������� improve   the complexion���������brighlca  the eyes. Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Trice.  Genuine must bear Signature  K  Real   Lovor   Simulation  1  A ������tr������l������htfenriurd t������neron*  offer .from   an   Mtfibllslied  firm.    We art) Blvlne ������w������y  Watches   to   thousand]    ot  poojilo  all   over   tha  world -m    a    ling*  cAvortheuont.    Now  Is    jroui-   chanco   to  obtain-one.    Wrlto  now,    cnclo<Iiur   26  cent* for cn<i of  oar  fAShlODalila L&dlei'  Lone:    Guards,     or  Oonts" : Albert!,   Hont  14   W������&������������&^%?MJfflf      "rrlf.ee paid to wwr  H1   VSsiSP^lMiiif^       n!:li tho watch, which  af     'SSSriJ^l^lfc^SgJjjS' will   be   given   Froa  (these .vrotahM era  ffu&rantoed five years),  should yoa . tako ad-  vanUco ol oar tnarrel-  loos offor. TVo oxpect yoa to tell your Irlfndi  ttbont ������s and ehow. them tho beantlful natch.  Don't think this offer too Rood to be trno. bat sond  2B cants todar ������nd fain a Free AVatrli. Yoa  ���������will be ar.tazed.���������W1I.MAM3 4 IXOYJ), Wlm'.esaU  Jewollen (Deiit.l'S ), B0, Cormraltls Iload, Lon:iou, UH  Eotbnd.  " ��������� " ���������       " ' >"-  f4:"������V"!r5:  ������  8,  Safety on the Farm  " ��������� Safety on the farm is as important  as anyAvher** else. Many accidents  are caused by. the careless handling  of machinery or by lack of proper in  spection before machines arc put into commission.--;-:���������-.-'-���������  If an employer sIioavs his interest  in the supplying of safety appliances  and in the education of his employees  in the taking of precautions to prevent  accidents, it will not be long before  definite results will be apparent all  along the line of help ,1'rom superintendent to apprentice.  To be consistent, the man who sits  back and expects that nature will replace the burned forest might also expect the suuply men and the merchants to replace, free of cost, that  AA'hich they had supplied or produced  and which, through carelessness, had  been destroj'ed by fire.  1   lV  'Highest grade beans kept whole  and mealy by. perfect baking,"  retaining their full strength.  Flavored with - delicious sauces.  They havo no equal. i  It W?s, Lincoln's Knife  ' Lincoln Avas.always ready to join in  a -laugh at liis oavii expense and used  to tell the folloAving story with intense  enjoyment: "In the days when I used  tc be on the circuit I Avas accosted in  the cars by a stranger, avIio said, Excuse me, sir, but I have an article in  my possession Avhich belongs to you.'  'How is that?' I asked, considerably  astonished. The stranger took a jack-  knife from his pocket. 'This knife,  said he, 'was p'-vced in my hands some  years ago wtiit'the injunction that I  was to keop it until I found a man  uglier than myself. I have carried it  from Ins t tiui-. to this. Allow me to  say, sir, that I think you are fairly  entitled to the property.' "���������"Everyday Life of Abraham Lincoln.  W. N. U. 1015  Diplomacy  "Vou pers'.iaded your husband to  join  a glee 'dub?"  "Ves," answered 'Mrs. Biggins;  "when he starts to sing at home I can  now adv.se him not tc tire his voice,  anil when h-** sings in the club I can't  hear him."  Greatest Song Writers  The immortal quartette of song  writers are Goethe, Heine, Burns and  Beranger. Of the four Burns is by far  the most popular. Goethe Avas " at  heatr an "Olympian" and in all things  a critic; Heine was in his deepest soul  a pessimist and cynic; Beranger,  Avhile much more human, was a little  bit too critical, Avhile Burns, democratic to the core and of immense sympathy, threAV himself into the common Human lief of the Avorld Avith a  Avhole heart and Avrote the songs that  Avill live and be loved Avhile humanity  endures.���������Ncav York American.  Proof  She���������I don't think you love mo as  much as you inert to do!  He���������What makes you think that,  dearest?  She���������You are not half so foolish as  you used to be  Needed Airing  ."What's the matter Avith you?" demanded Borem hotly. "I've got a right  to air my opinions, haven't I?"  "Oli, of course," replied Brightly.  "They're so stale and musty they certainly need .something of that sort."���������  Philadelphia Press.  "  ' . Strength  Dr. Lyman Abbott, the anti-suffra-  gei.te, said at an anti-suffrage tea in  N-nv York:  "They cill Avoman the weaker sex.  Yet I have known more than, one  Avoman to bend a man's will during  his life and break it after his death."  ���������Washington  Stiir.  Internal para&'ites in tlie shape of  Avorms in the stomach and bowels of  children sap their, vitality and retard  physical development. They keep tlie  child in a constant stat"* of unrest and,  if not attended to, endanger life. Hie  child can be spared much suffering  and the mother much anxiety by the  best worm remedy that can be gofl  Miller's Worm POAvders, which aro  sure death to Avorms in any shape.  An English tourist avixs recently  spending a holiday in Scotland Avhen  he met an old native. The tourist  asked thc man Iioav old he was.  "I am 100," said the man.  "I rather doubt (hat you will see another 100," -"aid the tourist.  "Aa dinna ken, mori," said the old  man, "Aa'm stronger the noo than  when I started the first 100'."  Regg-ula-pifty������������������������������������"  of thc boAvels is an absolute necea- .  eity for good health. Unless tha  waste matter from the food which  collects there 13 got rid of at least  once a day", it decays and poisons the  whole body, causing biliousness, indigestion and sick headaches. Salts  and other harsh mineral purgatives  irritate the delicate lining of the  bowels. Dr. Morse's Indian Root  Pills���������entirely vegetable ��������� regulate  the bowels effectively without Avcak-  cning, sickening or gripinj'.   Use  Dr. Morse's   M  Indian Root PhIIo  Could Hnrdly Live for Asthma.  Writes one man avLlo after years of  suffering has found complete .relief  through Dr. JV D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Noav he knows Iioav* needless  has been his suffering. This matchless  remedy gives sure help to all afflicterl  with asthma Inhaled as smoke or  vapor it brings the help so long need  ed. Every dealer has it or can get  it for j'6u from his Avholesaler.  Weight of a Gallon of Milk  "What Is  the  standard  weight for  sweet milk?"  A quart of milk Aveighs 2.153 pounds  and a gallon S.612 pounds, or a quart  2.15 pounds and a gallon 8-6 pounds.  It is understood that the temperature  of the milk and. the relative proportions of the butter fat and solids not  butter fat cause the weight of milk to  A'ary, but the Aveights stated above are  those ��������� generally used.���������Progressive  Farmer.  The Novelist Rebuked -  The late'Gcorge Alfred Townseml  (Oath) Avas lunching in New York  one day when a novelist of the realist-  pessimist school began to groAvl about  marriage.  Gulping his drink and bolting his  boiled beet and cabbage, the novelist  in a long harangue proved conclusively that marriage avus a failure.  When he had finished Gath gazed  at him mildly and said:  "I tell you what it is, Ed.���������when a  man thinks marriage is a failure it's  pretty blanu'd certain that his wif-  thinks so too."  "Didn't I tell you the last time jou  Averc here," laid thc magistrate sternly to the prisoner who had been celebrating not \visely but too well, "that  I never Avantcd you to come before me  again?"  "Yes, sir,' replied the prisoner, "but  I couldn't make the policeman believe  it."���������London Opinion.  ."My work,' remarked the bald-hca'.l-  cd dentist, "Is so painless that mv  patients often fall usle'jp in the chair  while I am operating."  "Huh, that's nothing," retorted his  rival. "My patients nearly all insist  on having their pictures taken whil-j  I am at work, in order to catch tli<*  expression o; delight on their faces."  ���������Tit-Bits.  The   Facile   Mexican  In the opening paragraph ot one of  his best stories Kipling Avrote: "Let it  be clearly understood that the Russian  is a delightful person till he tucks his  shirt in. As an oriental he is charming.   It is only when he insists on being treated &s  the most    easterly of  western  peoples  that  he  becomes  a  radical  anorialy; extremely    difficult  to handle.    The host -never    knoAvs  Avhich side of his nature -is going to  turn up next"    There is a somewhat  similar difficulty, with  the    Mexican.  He can be charming, but one   never  knows AA*het!icr he is the most north,  ern southerrer or the most souther a  northerner, and lie can change from  one to the other Avith a facility that is  almost geniuti.���������Philadelphia Ledger.  "flips are coining in again."  "Hurray!    Now  mother  can  come  hack from Europe."���������Judge.  CONGENIAL WORK  And Strength to Perform it  A person in tfood health is likely to  have a genial disposition, ambition  and enjoy work.  On the ot!,c* hand, if the digestive  organs havtr been upset by Avrong  food, worlc lecomes drudgery.  "Until recntly," Avritcs a western  girl, "I was a railroad stenographer,  which mean's  full work every day.  ���������'Like many other girls alone iu a  large city, I 'ived at a boarding house.  I'*or breakfast it was mush, greasy  meat, soggy cakes,  black coffee, etc.  "After a ,'jw months of this diet I  used to feel sleepy and heavy in the  mornings. l\Iy work seenicti a terrible  effort, and I thought the work was to  blame���������too aril nous.  "At home 1 had "hoard my father  spealc of a young fellow who went long  distances in !lic cold on Grape-Nuta  and cream 'ind nothing more for breakfast.  "1 concluded if! it would tide him  over a morning's heavy work, it might  help me, so on my way home one night  I bought a package and next morning  I had Grape-Nuts and milk for breakfast.  "1 stuck to Grape-Nuts, and in lest  than two weeks I noticed improvement. I remember I used to walk the  12 blocks to busines. and know how  good it was : imply to live.  "As to my work���������well, did you ever  foci the delight ot having congenial  work and the strength to perform it?  That's how I felt. I truly believe  thcrels life and vigor in every grain of  Grape-Nuts."  Name given by Canadian Post.um  Co., W'indso.', Ont. Read "The Road to  U'nllville," in pkgs. "There's a Mci-  son."  Ever read the above letter? A new  one appears from time to time. ,Thoy  arc genuine, t-ue, and full of human  Interest.  **���������* THE   SUN,    ;rand   fokks,   b. 0.  G. A. Evans, Editor and publisher.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES :  0,10 Xear  ������1.50  One Yen.r (in advance) '.... 1.00  One Year, in United States  1.60  Address all communications to  The Grand Fokks Sun,  Phone R 74 Grand Forks, B. C  men since the closing down of the  Boundary smelters, will shortly "resume shipping on a small scale, the  ore going to the Trail smelter.' j  FRIDAY, OCTOBER  2,   1914  There are persistent rumors in  well-informed political circles ' in  Ottawa that the government is considering the advisability of holding  a general election in the near future.  No definite decision has been reach  ed by the government yet. If the  administration is determined to  embroil the country in political turmoil at this critical period of the  empire's history, the action- would  prove a convincing argument why  the government should be  defeated.  Society note. After a vacation of  two months, General Pancho Villa  has again made his appearance on  the front page of the  daily   papers  Reports from Franklin stale that  the disasterous storm in the history  of the camp was experienced there  on Saturday. The wind, which  blew a hurricane, demolished the  front of the hotel, laying it flut  across the street, removed the roofs*  of other buildings and blocked the  road with trees. The government  telephone system was put out of  commission, and prospectors state  that the rain fell so heavy that it  seemed like a cloud-burst.  Hunters are advised to exercise  care in shooting grouse. Nu-ubers  of quail have been seen between this'!  city and Cascade, which are liable to  scatter, to all parts of the valley before the bird shootingseason closes.  Quail are much smaller than grouse,  but somewhat larger than meadow  larks, and 11 y much like prairie  chicken. These birds multiply very  rapidly and if they are not molested  there should be thousands of them  in a year or two. The season on  quail.and prairie chicken is closed  indefinitely.  The Great Northern commenced  on its new passenger schedule between Grand Forkc; and Phoeuix  last ' Monday. The train leaves  Phoenix on tVlurid-iyr", Wednesdays  and Fridays; returning, leaves Grand  Forks Tuesdays, Tiiuisdiijs and  Saturday.  The lied ley Gold Alining Co. has  declared ils regular quarterly divi  dend, for the periud-ending Stpi.  30th. The ilisl-ur.-emi-nt, wuich it"  fit-the rule id ���������':> per cent wuh a  bonus of 2 per cent., is at the rate  of 20 per cent per annum.  -  Don't:  wait  too long  to .  ���������.' have that'  reset.   Your diamond set  while you wait.-        - '  We have a  nice line of  mounts in stock now  A. D. MORRISON dEWELER-OPTICIAN  meet    at  Ooi. 4t.h.  *2 SO-  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  p    m.. commencing  W.J. GALIPEAU, MANAGER  Contractu!s for   Cement  Sidewalks,   Foundations   ���������������������������'.inl ���������  Basements". ��������� k  Manufaot in ers of Concrete Fence   Posts   and   Ouncn-te  Building Blocks of every description.  Silos constructed   of   concrete   Mocks   -nv  frost-proof and   jinn-tic-ally   iml> strm-tiii.e.'  Write u-< for estimates in any kind of concivii>  work-.   -  Tom Walsh, hotel man of   Brides  ville,   was  taking   in   the   fair   l.hir-"  week  Thfj two   English   churche-   wer-  aiunlj'.injsMed mi Sunday last.  Mrs. T.    H     Paulson,    ������.f  Paulson,  visiter! the fair on Wednesday.  The Trail smelter is  working 'on   ������������������  new    lime    quarry   one   mile south o"f-  Pan  son.  The Inland Empire mine at Paulson is .steadily employine* about a  dozen men nn development  "���������urk.  During the electrical storm on  Saturday, lightning entered the  residence of Geo. Massie, and after  playing a few pranks, made its exit  by way of the roof without doing  any damage. . Thirty telephones of  the local exchange were temporarily  put out of commission.  The   provincial   government   this  week sent a crew of men   and outfit  up the North   Fork   to  rebuild   the  waaon road bridge some   ten   miles  from this city, which was partly demolished during the high water last  spring. ______  "  , It is stated that the Union   mine,  which has  only  been working a few  Bernie Morris, at one time the  star in the Boundary hockey league,  playing on the forward line during  the [>ast two seasons, has returned  io Moose J.aw��������� after disposing of his  interest in the Club billiard parlors  at Phoenix.  At the PreshvtHi'ian ehureh next  Sunday (Oct '4th) at the close of the  morning servic.p, the sacrament of  Lord's supper will be dispensed.  Strangers welcome.  L A. Campbell. M.P P for Rossland, who is interested in one of the  largest fruit ranches in th*** valley,  was among the vistors to the. fair."  Mrs. R J Gardner, who is confined to the Cottage hospital, was  reported last night to be improving.  A. S. Black, barrister, was among  the Greenwood visitors who attended the fair this week.  The Columbia post office was  closed by the government on the 1st  of the month. ���������  Kniix-i hnri-h Sunday school   wi]i  ounoaryTee  uppiy *jo.,  Still We Are Selling at  Reasonable Prices for Cash  Flour, Feed, Hay,  Grain  and Potatoes.    _y4-/so  8    International  Stock   Food   Always   on    Hand;  BOUNDARY FEED 8 S0PPEY CO., LIMITED  (Concluded, from Page 1.)  Tuesday  The allies are said to pursue the  brut- t-n lij-ht \\in������ of. the foe. A wide  turning movement is violently opposed . Pt runne is ietftl.en -^OdhUK  say heavy offensive! o[ erulion* change  the-positiuns slightly.  The Austrians join the Germans  and leave Hungary to her fate The  Russians hope to cut off the retreat of  [Craneis Joseph's troops  ��������� Six German aircraft compel a neutral vessel to cliang-- her destination  to Heligoland  Wednesday  Both German wings have been  driven back, and a retreat is reported  to have commenced The sacrifice of  thousands of men by the Germans  fail to stem the advance of the  Franco British.  Vienna builds fortifications in fear  of Russian attacks. The German  turning effort on Niemeri river ends  in the retreat of the invaders  The Belgians claim that the attack  on the outer Antwerp forts have been  repulsed.  Thursday  The-war office in L-)iuIon says the  Indian troops were landed in - France  last Friday.  Austria has expressed regret to  Italy for the destruction of Italian  fishing boats by mines, and has promised to indemnify her and to take  greater care in the future.  An estimate says the first year's  cost of the war to Britain will be  .$1,2.50,000.000  An official' bulletin given out in  Paris says there has been no change in  the situation on the French frontier,  but that the allies have nevertheless  made some progress.  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  R-. R. Gilpin, customs officer at this  port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts at thc  various sub customs offices, as ' reported to the chief office in this city,  f'u-  tho month of September. l'Jl-l:  'Wnd   Porks.."..'....;  S1,4!S.'U3  Phoenix....  uM-J 2*2  i.'ai-snn  92 4"-'  Cascade '.  '   7 2' 1 o  Total ..I    S-M9.J -18  Thp Pungath'MS   and   prints   the  ew.- first.     It is not a pirate.  Accept no substitutes, but <_ret the  orginal���������Til" (.!rnrii|     I'.iik- "jiiii.       Ii  gathers arid pi hits   th.j   n -_ws   of   th-  ��������� ity and district first.  The Sun only costs %\ j'year. t  prints all the news.,  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS tA  gulat'ng Pill for Women. $5 a box or thrco for  {10._ Sold at all Drug Stores, or mailed to any  address on receipt of price. The Scobeli. Drug  Co., St. Catharines. Ontario.   PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN.  ������������������__  Vitality, for Nervo and Brain; increases "grey  mattor"; a Tonic���������Avill build you up. $3 a box, or  two for |5, at drug stores, or by mall on receipt  of price.fljTiiE Scobell Drug Co., St. Catharines.  Ontario."  Wmi AT YIKJK  SEHV1CE  Modern "Rigs  and Goo i  Horses at aII   Hours- at  .the- -   ���������;��������� -  io del', liver}7' Barn  Burns & O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Sire* t  They  are- usually best  and' most  satisfactory .  in' the end.' -  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.  Woodland_&Quinn  The Rexali Druggists  a home product of  real merit. Get a  a case today and try it  now.   Ask for it.  GRAND FORKS BREWING  IF BILIOUS OR COSTIVE  For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Otomacb,  Sluggish Liver and  Bowels���������They  work while you'sleep.  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.   iwiij>>^~iMwi''i*w*~iiw-MW--~Wi~ii-iiiM*iMii< iiiwuirnmnnninri rm urn urn rii*irm- n " ���������n   pti iii-i tin rw ihiii-"m___i-__].u_.  IN THK COUNTY OOIHIT OK VAI.K, holdon lit finiiitl  Porks:   Hoinnrd  Lot-iiiine. Pluintill',  I    ajjiiliist .lean Holon Miller, Ocfiuidnnt.���������K. ���������"-'.*>. iOIL  NOTICE OF SALE BY SHERIFF,  PURSUANT TO THE "EXECUTION ACT."  I'btrict, 'I own or  City.  Grand Korku Townsitc,  North Addition.  Niimlior  Lot.  Lot V.i.  '"lock :*.  Mnp.72.  if  Con-'iso Description of I'roiiorty.  Oivollitiif house mill  proinisns in Victoria  Av.,OruiidK(irkH,U.f.'  Ksf'itu  or  Interest  Pen simple.  Wlimi to be  Sold.  1st Octolu-r,  1011, :i (M���������.  Furred Tonguo, Bal T?.r*t-, I-.'Hkos-  tion, Sallow Skin and '.Viisor'ililo Hen. I-  aches como from a tor;*i:' liver and  clogged bowels, which en *���������.���������*���������"��������� your  stomach to become filled wi'li muii-  gested food, which soura and lormoni.."-  like garbage in a swill barrel. Thai.';"  the first step to untold zuiacry���������indigestion, foul gases, Lad brcul'i, yoi':r ���������  skin, mental fears-, everything tk-.t is;  horrible and nauseati:*?*;. A Ca-jcarel  to-night will give your constipated  bowels a thorough cleanying 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.  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND     ICE!  OFFICE AT PETRIE*S STORE  PHONF 64      GRAND FORKS, B.C.  Where to l)R Sold.  Shcrilr's Oiiico,  Court Homo,  Ormid Porks,H.G  KculH'urcd Clinrpfls.  ill'm.liO .MortKitsrt! to liritish Coliimliiii IV;rm;iiiciit  r.oiin nnd Siivlnc;** Cm., diitud 27 Jnntiitry, 190!!, (IfPuved  to liiivo In-mi piiid nil', lint no sa-isfnetinn cut-' '��������� ')���������  $1001)0 Morlirntro from Ur.-f en tin n t Io 1'lniiitilV. 'I|it������.!(l  20tli Miireh, I'JDti, on which 'Pluintill* has ohuliiod  .hultriiiplit. i    Aiiioniit oil  J.Md{fiMOi.r|'_0*'!������*v<5-  ���������ti''7r>.'i)ii7'  >"ii2ii no  anil   co������ts  li.C. KKK.MAN, Shorlll".  John U'linainnker says in Judicious  Advertisiii.-*: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, hut tlie pull is steady. J.b increases d-iy by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   power."  assie  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forts, B. G,  Yale  Barber Shop  ftazor Honing" a Specialty.  P. A.   Z,   PARE,   Proprietor  Yale Hotel; First Street.  riartinriiilien:  All Kinds of Dray ing  DEALER IN -  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The Mann DrugCo. 's Stor e  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Grand   Forts Transfer  PHOlNE 129  Sole Agents for  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus and Baggage at All  Trains.  Mclntyre S  Mclnnis, Proprietors  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.    It is  thc brightest paper in tlie Boundary country wtfTB&ft-M-YiM MW������-t������*������.aaiW *viWi!rM*������WJ> """I * WiC*������tWl * Hi* WC1* > *H*"*l "SiVt^WVlVUI*"  n-������I^W#r*W*<'M������.������<,ff������* *t������������V U-^.������r,i*WJ>^*-^*< ���������"������ l-VS-iK  *-**W,W-.������ffi-������AV^  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  (Continued from, Page 1.)  Yellow Globe Denver,onions, 1 Jas  Little, 2 Thos Bowen.  Red Weathersfield onions,  1   Thos.  Bowen, .2 A Schnitter,  Australian,Brown onions,  "1   Thos  Symes, 2 J B Markeli,  Pickling onions, ICC  Heaven,   2  Chas Hesse.  Collection of onions, ICC Heaven.  . Yellow beans in pod,  1   Mrs   J   R  Brown, 3 Frank Latham.  Green beans in pod, 1 E F Laws, 2  J T Lawrence.  Sweet corn, 1 Thos Symes.  Globe Beets, 1 Mrs F Miller,   2  C  C Heaven.  Green celery, 2-Geo Bruno.  .  Yellow celery, 1 Ed Taylor. -  Hubbard squash, 1 Big Y Orchard,  , 2 Mrs J R Brown.  Heaviest squash, 1 Mrs Sheads (71  pounds), 2 R. VV. Hughes (41 pounds).  Any other variety of squash,   1   A  D Morrison, 2 PI A Sheads.  Pie pumpkins, 1 E F Laws. 2 J  B  ' Markeli.  Largest pumpkin, 1 J T Lawrence.  Yellow .vegetable marrows, ��������� 1   Mrs  Sheads, 2 Thos Symes.  Green vegetable marrows,. 2   A   D  Morrison.  Smooth tomatoes, 1 H   W   Collins,  2.Sunnyside Fruit Farm. ,  .  Ribbed tomatoes, 2 Ed Taylor.  Garden cucumbers, 1 Ed Taylor.  Pickling cucumbers, L Ed Taylor, 2  Chas Hesse  Water melons, 1 Chas Hesse, 2 A  D Morrison. ../  Musk'melons. IAD Morrison, 2 J  BjMai-kell.  Citrons, 1 Mrs J R Browk, 2 J B  Markeli.  Red Peppers, 1 Frache Bros, 2 C  C Heaven.  Green peppers, 1 Frache Bros, 2 C  Heaven  Kale, 2 heads, 2 Peter de Wilde.  Herbs,best collection, 2 C C Heaven  Best collection table vegetables/1 E  Taylor, 2 J T Lawrence.  Best individual display from one  ranch, 1 E F Laws, 2Tunnyside Fruit  Farm, 3 J T Lawrence. ,  FIELD PRODUCE.   *  Swede Turnips, 1 A Schnitter, 2 A  E Hales.  White Turnips, 1 A Schnitter, 2  Tom Bowen.  Mangold y/urtzel, long red, 1 A E  Hales, 2 Tom Bowen.  Mangold wurfzel, .yellow, 1 A E  Hales, 2 Sunnyside Fruit Farm.  Sugar beet, 1 Mrs AS McKim, 2  CC Heaven.  Red Carrots, 1 Ed Taylor, 2 Tom  Bowen. ���������' ���������  Field corn, 12 ears, 1 JT Lawrence,  2 AE Hales..    '      ,  Autumn wheat, 1 James Little, 2  E F Laws.   ...'' \:";V:������������������'���������������������������-.������������������ ���������',.; ��������� -,  Spring wheat, IE W Stuart.  White oatspl James Little.   C  - ;;'������������������'������������������ daipy.   ���������;��������� _ ���������'"���������;��������� :���������-...'���������: ..,���������  Honev, in sections, riot jess than 4  lbs. 1 CC'Heaven.  Honey, extracted, not less than 2  lbs, 1 C C Heaven  Davonshire cream, IE F Laws, 2  Mrs F Mi'ler.  Cottage or Dutch cheese, I Mrs J  W Line, 2 Mrs T Bowen  Special dairy prize, I W 13 Glan-  ville, 2 Mrs J VV Lane, 3 Mrs P T  MeCallum.  HOME COOKING.  Bread, home made white, 2 loaves,  I Mrs J W Lane,j2 Mrs A X) Morrison  Bread, home made whole wheat, 2  loaves, I Mrs K Whitmarsh, 2 Mrs  J W Lane  Bread, Scotch short, 2 cakes, 2  MrsS G Kirk.  Bread, Boston brown, 2 loaves, 1  Mrs Powers, 2 Mrs J. W. Lane.  Buns, home made, 1 dozen, 1 Mrs  J W Lane, Mrs K Whitmarsh.  Oat cakes, 1 dozen. 1 Mrs S G Kirk  Oatmeal cookies, 1 dozen, Mrs J W  Lane, 2 Mrs T Bowen.  Puff paste, 1 MrsSG Kirk, 2 Mrs  J WLane.  Fruit cake. 1 Mrs S G Kirk, 2 Mrs  J W Lane.  Doughnuts, 1 dozon, 1 Mrs K  Whitmarsh, 2 Mrs F J Painton.  Breakfast rolls, 1 dozen, 1 Mrs K  Whitmarsh, 2 Mrs J W Lane.  Tea biscuits, 1 dozen, 1 Mrs A E  Scott, 2 Mrs J,W Lane.  Sweet cookies, 1 dozen, 1 Mrs S G  Kirk", Mrs F Miller.  Jelly roll, one, 1 Mis  J R Brown,  .2 Mrs Mullen. .  Layer cake, one, 1 Mrs McLauch-  lin, 2 Mrs A E Scott.  PRESERVES, JAMS. .  Peaches, 1 Mrs J R Browns, 2 Mrs'  F Miller,  Plums, 1 Mrs K Whitmarsh, 2 Mrs  S G Kirk.. '   ~.  .Pears, 1 Mrs E C-Henniger, 2 Mrs  J R Brown.  Rhubarb, 1 Mrs F Miller, 2 Mrs A  E" Scott. ' *-  -;.Currants,: blackj- 1 Mrs F  Miller, 2  Mrs J W Lane.,        .  Currant,. red,: lqt.,  not preserved,  1 Mrs K Whitmarsh, 2Mrs A R Scott  Currants.white, 1 qt. not preserved,  1 Mrs S.G Kirk', 2 Mrs J W Lane.  Gooseberries, 1 qt., not preserved,  1 Mrs F Miller, Mrs A E Scott.  Strawberries, 1 qt, not preserved,  l-.Mra A E Scott, 2 Mrs S G Kirk.  Raspbearies, black, 1 qt., not pre  served, l.Mrs W B Cochrane, 2 Mrs  J-W Lane.  . Raspberries, red, 1 qt., not preserved, 1 Mrs A E Scott, 2 Mrs S G  Kirk.  Cultivated fruits, collection ef not  less than 4 varieties, not preserved, 1  Mrs A E Scott. 2 Mrs S G Kirk.  Cherries, I qt., not preserved, 1  Mrs F Miller, 2 Mrs Chas Hesse.  Cultivated fruit -preserves, 1 Mrs S  G Kirk.  Jellies, 4 varieties, 1 Mrs A E  Scott,'2 Mrs S G Kirk.  Currants, black, 1 qt, preserved, 1  Mrs S G Kirk, 2 Mrs J W Lane.  Currants, red, 1 qt, preserved, 1  Mrs J W Lane, Mrs S G Kirk.  Currants, white, I qt, preserved, 1  Mrs J W Lane, 2 Mrs S G Kirk.  Gooseberries, qt, preserved, .1 Mrs  J W Lane, 2 Mrs S G Kirk  Raspberries, red, 1   qt,   preserved,  I Mrs J W Lane, 2 Mrs S G  Kirk   *  Strawberries,    1    qt.,    preserved, 1  Mrs J W Lane, 2"Mrs Sheads.  Raspberry vinegar, bottle, 1 Mrs A  E Scott, 2 Mrs F Miller.  Home made mixed sweet pickles, 1  bottle, l'Mrs S G Kirk. 2 Mrs J-Lane.  Home macte mixed sour   pickles,   1  bottle, 1 Mrs*F Miller, 2   Mrs  Lane.  ^Home made catsup, 1 bottle, 1 Mrs  J R Brown, 2 Mrs K Whitmarsh.  Pickled white onions, 1 bottle, 1  Mrs S G Kirk, 2 Mrs F Miller.  Collection pickles, not less than 4  varieties, 1 Mrs S G Kirk. 2 Mrs J  W Lane,  Chili sauce, 1 bottle, 1 Mrs K  Whitmarsh,  2 Mrs J R Brown.  Home made wine, J3 bottles, 1 Mrs  S G Kirk.  Collection canned vegetables, -1' Mrs  J W Lane.  Mrs  F  Miss  V  s   W  B  FLORAL.  Best collection of asters, 1 Mrs W  J. Penrose, 2 Mrs J R Brown  Best collection asters.in:space 3"ft.  by 2 ft. 6 in.. 1 Mrs A E Scott  Best collection cactus dahlias,! Mrs  EC Henniger, 2 Mrs Sheads.  Best collection dahlias, any other  variety, 1 Mrs J W Lane, Mrs A E  Scott.  Best collection" gladiolus, 1 Mrs A  E Scott. ���������'..',:'; ".  Best colleotion of petunias, 1 Mrs  S G Kirk, 2 Mrs A E Scott. ;,.  Best   collection   of  pansies, 1 Mrs  Sheads, Mrs A E Scott.  -    Best collection sweet peas,    1    Mrs  Sheads, 2 Mrs L G'- Fowler.  ���������Best collection o������   stocks, I Mrs A  E Scott, 2E W Stuart.  ...Best specimen   truss of  hydrangea  paniculata, 1 Mrs W   B   Cochrane,  2  Mrs J W Lane.  Best display hardy perennial   flow  ers, 1 Mrs A E Scott. '  Best basket cut -flowers, 1 Mrs S G  Kirk, 2 Mrs W B Cochrane.  Best lady's corsair bouquet. 1 .Mrs  Sheads, 2 MrsW B Cochrane.  Best 3 gent's buttonhole bouquets, I  Mrs J R Brown, 2 Mrs WB Cochrane  Best begonia, 1 Mrs Sheads.  Best begonia, other than tuberous  rooted, 1 Mrs Sheads.  Best sreranium, I Neil McNevin, 2  Mr." W B Cochrane.  Best collection house plants, I M.is  Sheads  Best 3 house plants grown by child  under 15,   1 Mrs F J Painton    -  Best collection cut flowers. I Mrs J  W Lane,  PAINTING. ,s  Painting on silk or satin,1 Miss F C  Powell.  Painting on china or porcelain, 1  Mrs A R Mann.  Oil painting, 2 Mrs W J.Mclntyre.  Water color painting, 2 Mrs J C  Allen.  Pen and ink drawing, 1 Mrs W J  Mclntyre, 2 Mrs J C Allen.  Pencil drawing, 1 W Holmes,2 Mrs  J C Allen.  Relief map of B.C., .1 A Davis, 2  Fred Barlee.  Collection amateur photography, 1  Percy W Clarke, 2 Miss M Kerman.  Highly commended, Mr Marshall.  Pyrography work on leather. 1 Mrs  B Allen.  Pyrography work on wood, 1 Miss  A Bremner, 2 Mrs A R Mann. Highly commended, Mrs G H Hull.  - Brass work, I Mrs Bates, 2   Mrs G  H Hull..  LACE   WORK  Collection fancy   work,   1  Miller, 2.Miss H- Barron.  Collection embroidery,   1  Shantz, 2 Miss A Bremmer.  Collection lace work, 1   Mi_  Cochrane, 2 Mrs M Dunn.  Eyelet embroidery, 1 Mrs F Miller,  2 Mrs F E Cooper.  French embroidery, 1 Mrs A E  Scolt, 2 Mrs F Miller."  Wallachian embroidery, 1 Mrs F  Miller, 2 Mrs A E Scott.  - Mount Mellick embroidery,   1   Mrs  A E Scott, 2 Mrs*F Miller.'  Punch work embroidery. I Mrs F  Miller, 2 Mrs A E Scott"'  Embroidered shirt waist, 1 Miss A  Bremmer; 2 Mrs Fred Clark.  Coronation braiding, 1 Mrs K  Whitmarsh, 2 Mrs F Miller.  Drawn work, I Mrs EC Henniger,  2 Miss V Shantz  Battenburg, 2 Mrs W B  Cochrane.  Tatting, 1 Mrs K Whitmarsh', 2  Mrs S Davis.  Irish crochet, I Mrs M Mullen, 2  miss V Shantz  Fillet crochet, Mrs CAS Atwood,  2 Miss V Shantz.  (Continued on Page 8 ^  One of the best "*ays to cut. down  expenses during the war is to   order  your subscription to the local   paper  cancelled, or, if you are in business,  cut out your advertising. It is a very  patriotic m^t'lod as well an.I   results  in a saviny; uf from one to ten   ee.nts  a day.     Besides, thf papers can run  along .without   money, just as well  during such' timesj-as it cost-",   noth  ing for papar. ink, mechanical power  or   repairs,-  not   to  mention light,  rent, taxes.    Then,  too,  you   know,  that   a   printing    palace .staff can  always   get -along "without eating:  The service that the press renders to  the  country   in  such   times as the  present   in   Inducing  the people to  look on the bright   side  of   things,  and   in   other   similar  ways, is, of  course,  not  worth any   encouragement.-���������Kaslo Kootanaian.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try It! Hair gets soft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine.  If yon euro for heavy hair that glistens with- beauty and is radiant, with  life; has an incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine  Just one. application doubles the  beauty of your hair, besides it immediately dissolves every particle of  dandruff. You can not have nice  heavy, healthy hair if you have  dandruff. This destructive scurf robs  the hair of its lustre, its strength and  its very life, and if 'not overcome it  produces a feverishness and itching of  the scalp; the hair roots, famish,  loosen and die; then the hair falls out  fast Surely get a 25-cent bottle of  Knowiton's Danderine from any drug  store and just try it      ���������;."���������'  Model  sale; machine only  Enquire Sun office.  10 Remington typewriter for  used a short time  WHITE WYANDOTTES  that lays  The meat breed  persistently.  YEARLING  FOE, SALE.  HENS  S. C. R.!. RED  March Cockerels, from $2.00 up.  E.E.W. MILLS  GRAND PQRKS,  B. C.  HANSEN SCO  CITV BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  Gait C  oai h,  ow  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  rss First Street  TErjll'HONKS!  OFFICE, Rfi6  IIanse.n'b Kksidei"'.*k  eaver Hoard Next Time  Tt will save all the muss and litter of Lath, Plaster aud  Wall Paper. It permits more beautiful interior designing  in the most modern style. It" never cracks or deteriorates,  and needs no repairs'.,  BEAVER BOARD FZwcJ!Lgs  . Bravisii Board is very quickly and easily put up; makes a  house warmer in winter, cooler in summer; is painted, doing  away with unsanitary wall paper, and has many other advantages.    Let us show you samples and tell you all about it.  MANLY'S HARDWARE  The  "BRIGHTEN-DP"  Store  Victrix English   Bicycles at <ff  Regular Price, 545 Jj  Each  Owing to these wheels being delayed in transit, and as the season is  well advanced, I will sell them at the above low price. Rim brake  (in front and back wheels. Release pedal gear. Parts for repair  kept it stock. It is a high-grade wheel, and fully guaranteed in  every  particular.    Those, who know it will have no other make.  J.      MOOYBOER    Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Eresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand,  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous  attention.  ���������S When in need of an odd piece of Furniture for any room in the house, you can  save money by purchasing from us.  i 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 a large order.  <I 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  e Home Furnishers  A new Watch by a firm established 45 years. Masters Radiant watch is an ordinary watch  with the hands and fi nfes enamelled with radium which makes  them luminous.a-idtheyshow the  time clearly in the dark. It is a  day and NIGHT watch, in fact  thc darker the niuht the brighter  the hands and figures. With this  ivatch hunp; up in your bedroom  you can see the time any part of  the night. It is a speciality for  those who prefer a watch different to any other. Masters' Rn  diant watch is a genuine timekeeper, fully warranted and lilted with th. ir fatnoti- Veracitv  lever uiov. merit apt! Solid Sllvei  Cases, price SO .(is dollars),free  to any part nf the worid.oron  our special foreign trnns. half-  cash, 'B/-withordrr.in.HB/ on  rlelivrrv. Orderotieof tin sewnp.  drrfiilso/-   adiantWatcltes now.  Solid Gold Dp.mi Hu HrglUaic*  Another bargain is Ma-tors' Solid Gold  Demi Ilnnlit ������ Watch, a spier-did pro-  duction, i rice on >��������� 90/-, or ������B ��������� wiih  order, and 4G/   on delivery.     St������ ci ��������� I  attention is Riven to fop-inn or-'er*".  li'itupply tValchtt, KiiiKi, ymrll'r \. I'm  Itry, Piute. Gramophone', lli.ils. i'lolim r  ������?C     CATALOGUE will l<c mil Jrer-n, ,1  foil paid to any addrtn in the ivnrli;  Gold Radiant Watthet ������7 mi. CrjJin im  MASTERS, Ltd, RY , En-.  |Hi.iJ  ,|im p'!'u nu.V ,101(1 "A" iiii-ioo jiio!c ii| ohm ii| h] uia|K.CS A*..*.A[|--(I .10 *|S������o oi|i il     U   U   -J  iiiiij������pjmiuivui������uiiiJ*u^iwu������l*������lll4l,i--U.,llll  mmm^mmm&Mmmikgmimms THE    SUN,    GilAND    FORKS',    B.C.  wtKm,aiettiMssMBVi,m  jH^wwiwifMasBiBaaBS  When  an  Eskimo   Dies  When an Eskimo is dying you will  notice^ihe inmates of the house moving everything out ot* doors; otherwise  It would be contaminated by the presence of the dead man and rendered uifc.  fit for use.   Among some    tribes the  dying man himself is borne outside.  He is never tarten out through the entrance tunnel, but always through tlie  smoke hole cr back of the house, and  the passage i:  then closed so that his  spirit will not find its way back. The  Eskimos appear to have an urcanny  presentiment of the approach of that  dread spirit who comes to one and all.  When you    see    them preparing tho  grave-clothes of one of their number  who is ill you may know that his end  is near.   I do not think that they do  anything to hasten the end, although  they may stab or hang the hopelessly  infirm at their    own request.    It appears     to   be  an  instinctive   feeling  which is common to primitive people  and which is often noticed in tlie lower animals- Wide World Magazine.  Inhaling Water  Undoubtedly r. number of--bathers  who arc drowned meet their death's,  from cramp. Cramp is,_liable to seize  anybody at any "moment, and when it  comes in deep water few swimmers  have sufficient presence of mind to  turn on their backs and wait quietly  until the attack has departed. So they  go unci or. B ut _ there is anpthsr danger  quite as imminent as cramp, though it  is probably less known. This is Water  inhaling. A swimmer or even a wader  is always liable to inhale spray  through his nostril-*, which; passing  through the pharyn : and behind the  epiglottis or windpipe guard, gets into the winclp-pc and causes death. As  one would expect. Avater -inhaling is  almost wholly confined to tlie sea and  very rarely occurs in fresh water. All  the same, it may happen anywhere.  Curtain Galls -  "T know a man who'had a hundred  curtain calis in a week."  "[suppose he was a matinee-idol."  "No:  he was a house, furnisher."���������  Baltimore American.  Investing   in   Railway   Shares  Of the  39,313  shareholders  of - the  Pennsylvania^ road  49 per    cent, are  women.    Tlie increase in the number  of shareholders of the railways in the  United State.-j since 1904 has been 115  per cent. This shows the widespread  degree of interest that is taken by tho  people- themselves in the railways of  the country.    It is also an argument  for government generosity in dealing  with the railways in which so many  of the people have invested-their savings.   The Canadian Pacific has something like 65,000 shareholders scattered over the world.   The management  has never cired to give  the number  in each country; but it is known that  in Germany, Belgium antt France the  I majority  of  the  shareholders .reside.  Hundreds of thrifty French peasants  have  invested  their, savings    in  the  Canadian Pacific���������the peasants    who  paid the German War   indemnity  in  1870, and who  say  their prayers, in  spite of tlie scoffers and the abrogation of the Concordal*.   It is the same  in  the other countries mentioned���������:it  is the humble but thrifty classes who  are  found  ."nvesting  their  money in  this high-class sceurity, in which, curiously enough, there are comparatively few large holders.    It is  pathetic  '���������-the enquiries'.- that are  . sometimes  made by humble people from tlie other  side���������enquiv'es as to the general conditions of the company, Avistful questioning with respect to the dividend,  and so forth   "These are made for the  most part by humble people, who have  little acquaintance with business, but  who. having a little money invested,  arc anxioin when anv sort of doubtful  rumor reaches them  A Chinaman on the Opium Habit  I In the American Magazine' appear.;  an article entitled "A Modern Opium  Eater," written by a newspaper man,  who became a victim of the habit and  is now a convict in a peniteniiary. In  the course of the- article the author  quotes as follows what a Chinese den  keeper said to hiri about the'power of  the habit to hold jt" victims:   ���������   '  'You no quit. Every man alleetime  say he quit. Every man. alleesamo  you. Sniokts one time, smoke two  time, smoke tlee time, then smbk"e  alleetime. Chineir.an, Avliite , men,  choquay. (nagro) alleesame. No can  quit. Bimeby you die you quit. Bime-  by maybe you bloke���������no more money,  no more fliruid blow money, no can  teaslem money,' maybe you quit one,  two clays. Bimoby maybe you go  jail, no got flicntl bling you hop, no  got money givem policeman catchem  hop, you quit You got money no g.*>  jail, you no quit. I heap saho. Bimeby  you see."  REPEATING  Handwriting  The English are said to produce tlie  best handwriting of all nations; tlie  Americans come next; the French  write badly, especially the ladies; the  Italians very poorly; the Spaniards  scarcely legibly. The two last name:]  nations con'inuo to use many of the  contracted letters, abbreviations an-1  ornamental 1'nes and flourishes which  were common in most European countries a century ago.���������London Mail.  olid BreecrT  Hammarless Safe  ' jgVEN if you arc not shooting a Remington-UMC Repeating Shotgun yoursei-f  ���������you have seen it in action at the traos or  in the' field.  You hear the opinion  expressed   by  keen  "Finest gun of its kind." <  A pump gun that you can depend on���������Breech' "mec:"-:iM"*-n  century-experienced Remington-UMC inventors.  Get your dealer to show you the Rcnnington-U-MC Pu:tv*> C-un���������f-  shows you the Red Ball Mark of Reuington-UMC.  To keep your gun clenned nnd lubricated RIGHT. "?,-; Petri Oil  tlm new powder ������olvont, rust preventative, a::cl run. lubricant?  RKMINGTON ARMS-UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGI- CO  :ior;^*men   about  it������������������  perfected by  ���������jo cJectier  io  Windsor, Ont3.-v������  A Memorable Occasion  Reynold Wolf tells this one of Nora  Bayes: ',  Once Miss Bayes was appearing in  a breakfast scene where eggs were being served, and a child sitting in a box  made manifest his interest in the food.  Stepping clown to the footlights she  tendered the youngster an egg, but  his mother drew back her child Avith  a sign of annoyance.  "You should let the young man take  it," said Mips'Bayes, quietly, "it is  unique for eggs to be passed from  this side of the footlights."���������Green  Book   Magazine. .  Executions in Europe  Methods of putting criminals to  deatli vary. In Europe the guillotine is  the mode of execution most generally  employed. Austria, Holland and Portugal are the only other countries besides Great Britain where criminals  are hanged. Iii Oldenberg tiiey are  shot, in Brunswick they, are beheaded,  and in Spair. they are garroted.���������Lon  don Telegraph  Wife���������-If you can't sleep, why don't  you see a doctor?  Husband (grouchily)���������And thc.'i  have one more bi',1 to keep me awake:  You   avoid  fussing  over  a  hot stove-  Save time and energy-  Have a dish that will please  the home folks!  A package of  SUMMER COMPLAINTS  KILL  \  UTILE   ONES  At first sign of illness during the  hot weather give tlie little ones Baby's  Own Tablets, or in a few hours -ho  may be beyond aid. Tlie Tablets will  prevent summer complaint if given occasionally to the well child and wiil  promptly cure these troubles if they  come on suddenly. Baby's Own Tablets should be kept in every home  where there arc young children. There  is.no othe*.* medicine so good and the  mother has the guarantee of a government analyst that they are absolutely-  safe. Mrs. Edward Covell, Lonibardy,  Out., says: "A mother who has once,  used Baby's Own Tablets for her children will never fail to show her gratitude for them. They made a wonderful change in the health of my litt'e  ones." The Tablets are sold "by medicine dealer.3 or by mail at 25 cents a  box from The Dr. "Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Pickpockets  Pickpockets* ordinariiy travel in  mobs and are of two distinct types���������-  one small or medium stature, tho  other tall ai.d musclar. As a general  rule, the age runs -from . eighteen to  thirty-five. Their hands are^soft, show  no signs of work and thc fingers of all  except the "stall" and particularly the  lingers of the "wire" are long and  slender. Tlu-iir eyes areshifling-and  furtive. Their complexion'is general  ly sallow and without distinct color,  this being due either to' prism1' pallor  in-types or to the use of cocaine or  other drugs. The cocaine users show  drawn features, prominent cheek-1  bones and usually have distinct rings  around the eyes. Tlie temperament of  pickpockets is high strung, because  of the dangers of the profession or  from the use of drugs. At thc same  time they are polite almost to tho  point of obsequiousness. They seldom  carry weapons and" almost never resort to force. On duty they dross to  suit the occasion, generally well, but  not conspicuously. They avoid wearing anything that might lead to identification.���������Chicago News.  EN    8 EETH1NG  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE ANO  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.    THANKS TO  I/5NSLOWS  Soothing Syrup ���������  PURELY .VEGETABLE���������NOT NARCOTIC  PATENTS  Fethe:*stonhai:gh & Co., head-office,  King street east, Toronto,' Canada. ,.  The Mean-Thin������  "Why are. you mad at her?"  "I met her on the car today, and she  said, "Olt, le. me pay your faro!' and I  said, 'Oh, you mustn't, and she didn't."  ���������Houston Post.  Good at Figures  -Sammy was not prone to over exertion in Ihc classroom; therefore his  mother was both surprised and delighted when he came home one nooa  with the annou"nccment, "I got 109 this  morning." '  'That's lovely, Sammy?" exclaims 1  his proud mother, and she kissed him  tenderly.    "What was it in?"  "Fifty in reading ;\nd fifty in 'rit'i-  metic."���������Tho Multitude.  Minard's  theria.  Liniment     Cures:      Diph-  Wise in One Way  ���������  "I don't want to brag about myself.  I've clone many foolish things in my  time, but I've been wise in one way."-  "What's that-'.'"  "I never had the idea that I could  paper   a   bedroom    myself.'���������Detroit  Free Press.  'It Eases Pain. Ask any druggist or  dealer in medicines what is the most  popular of the medicinal oils for pains  iii the joints, in the muscles, "or  nerves, or for neuralgia and rheumatism, and he will tell you that Dr."  Thomas', Eclectr:3 Oil is in -greater  demand thar. any other. The reason  for this is tiiat it pessesses greater  healing quai'ties than any other oil.  and some cream or good milk  ���������sometimes with berries or  fruit���������  A breakfast, lunch or supper  a  ?  Toasties arc sweet, crisp  bits of Indian corn perfectly  cooked and toasted���������  Ready    to    eat    from    the  package-  Sold by Grocers.  Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd.,  Windsor,  Ont.  Coffee Keeps You Awake  In drawing a comparison between  .coffee and tfa the results show that  while the alkalrid caffeine hi coffee  is identical with that in tea, yet its  associations in coffee are quite different. In fea infusions the alkaloid  occurs chiefly as a tannate, which i3  a compound insoluble in the acid  juices of tho stcmach." In coffee it  occurs as an easily soluble compound.  Here would appear to be the explan  aticn of the prompt action of coffee  as a restorative and stimulant, particularly when employed as an antidote to narcotic poisons. In the same  way coffee probably serves to overcome to some extent the narcotic, effect of alcohol, and to render a  person wakeful owing to its stimulat  ing effect ..ipou the central nervous  system.  Minard's  Liniment  Cures   Garget  Cows.  W. N. U   1015  Winivng a Bouquet  Among hi; 'Hories of Homburg in  King Edward's days the author of "On  the Track of tlu Great" notes the fash,  ion of "bunching" (presenting bouquets to ladies) on the promenade an I  tells this story of King Edward and  the Roman artist, Corrodi:  One morning dear old Corrcdi was  carrying around ������������������. bouquet of serious  proportions of .fine tea roses which lie  proposed presencing to an America  lady "for whom he wrs eagerly seeki.ig  in tlij large mass of promenaders. A-i  j at once he unexpectedly came ncro.-irj  | the prince, accompanied by Lady Cork.  "Good morning, Professor Corrodi! '  exclaimed his royal highness. "How  very kind ol you to think of bringing  Lady Cork such a beautiful bouquet! '  Of course t'*e"e was nothing loft for  tho genial Italian to do but to part,  with his -flowers and go and buy sonic  more for tlie American lady.  An Easy One  Somebody writes in and asks lis a  conundrum as. follows: Why is a steel  cellar door like a glutton's dinner?  Because it is bolted down, of course.  ���������Chicago Post.   '.''.'.  The Other Way  "I hca**d t!:a'. Ranter broke down in  the middle of his speech the other  night," said the man who was kept at  hc-me by illness.  "Not exactly." replied the man who  was there. '"The meeting broke up  right in the middle of his speech."  Paraguay's  Giant  Wasp  Paraguay  ise the  home "of a  giant  wasp so terrible that most native forest hunters fear it more than they/ do  snakes,-centipedes or spiders.    '   ���������  Warts   Removed  Without  Pain   ���������  Putnam's Painless  Wart and  Corn  Extractor neve ��������� fails to remove Warts,  Corns or Bunions, without pain, in a  few hours.   Give Putnam's a trial.  Not Mucii Mind  Pinhead���������Tis the mind that makes'  the body rich  Miss Pickles���������Don't worry. Poverty  is no crime ���������Birmingham Age-Herald.  Vacation Joys  'Twill scon be time to fly away  And spend  two weeks on  hill  plain  And almost every other day  Sit on a porclj. and watch it rain.  and  The Other Side of it  "Tlie early bird catches the worm,"  observed the sage.  "Yes," replied tiie fool, "but look  how much longer he has to wait for  dinner time."���������Cinciunati  Enquirer.  Both   Sold  Deserted  W'fe   (telling  grocer  troubles'*���������And I trusted him so!  Grocer���������Confound  it!     So  did  Boston Transcript.  When   you   turn   over   a   new   leaf  paste it down.���������Puck.  her  I.���������  Repentance  If our pus! actions reproach us they  cannot be atoned for by our own severe reflections so effectually as by a  contrary behavior.���������Steele.  -Where'er we meet misery wc owe  pity.���������Dryden.  Try Murine Eye   Remedy  If you have Red, Weak, Watery Eyes  or Granulated Eyelids. Don't Smart���������  Sootheo Eyo Pain. Druggists Sell Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c., 50c. Mu.  rine Eyo Salve In Aaeptlc Tubes 25c,  50c.    Eye Book Free by Mall,  An Ej������ Tonic C������oi Itr AU Ey������������ lltl Need1 Curt  /MURINE EYE REMEDY CO., Chicago.,  The Foe of Indigestion.���������Indigestion  is a common ailment aud few are frea  from it. It is a most distressing complaint and often the suffering attend-"  ing it is mofct severe. The very bc.it  remedy is Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  taken according to directions. They  rectify the irregular action of tha  stomach r.nd restore healthy action.  For many'years they have been a standard remedy for dyspepsia and indigestion and are highly esteemed for  their qualities.  * l  sec  begging  banks."  - "What of it?  "Oh,   nothin  dictate."  Now  York  did  cons'*derabla  for   one   of   those     reserve  New   York  used   to  Both  Imposed Upon  Deserted  Wif*   (teling  thc    grocer  her troubles)���������And I trusted him so!  Grocer���������Confound it!  So did I.  "What a '/ow your children make!  Where is tl.eir mother?"  "She's gone to attend a meeting on  i the duties-of women!"���������Pele Mele.  &  '������  g^S-M" ���������  m  as  "W  3$8  -'vrt -^taifif^tS^if? 'IWS1  ���������r  IP  Sft,  33������S  m&Si^������Ss&B8&*l&%m  dsS'.i  yi-stf  rm  sm  VOU will find that* they arc best  ���������*���������    at first and cheapest in the end.  Concrete buildings cannot burn and many dol  lars are saved in lower insurance rates.    They  need practically no repairs and never need  painting.  Concrete barnyards make the best kind  of -a* fccding:-floor and save many dollars in   -  feed' bills; as your stock gets every particle  lhat you feed to them. re  Send for this free book "What the Farmer  Can do With Concrete." It shows just how  to build your own concrete barn, fecdinp-  Hoor or any other building that you may need.  Farmer'a Information Bureau   ���������������������������������-*'  Cn"������da Cement Company Limited  506 Herald Building, Montreal  }-\  PORTLAND"  A  ,CO*NT,  Bsamn JiJ^i*i~n.���������Xji^ruA������i*r^.tit*^i4f,zi m  C W3,4l -"_i������ i ii 1*1. wli.JHW MWOiUMJ S  .T,k">^3^^-f>Ow^JCJ*^i*m['ii3������iiO.-L������,������K������-,.irf-(/iVli  a*4:  THE    SUN,   GRAND   FOKKS,    B. C.  \'\  S3  CANADA AND THE TRADE  WITH GHIIMJND JAPAN  THE DEPARTMENT OF TRADE AND  COMMERCE   ISSUES A VERY  VALUABLE REPORT     '  Deals With a Subject-of Growing Interest to Ail Canadians, and Shows  the Possibilities of Trade ".Development Between Western Provinces  and the Ofient.  A special number of the Weekly  Report of the department of trade and  commerce is being-issued covering an  interesting and valuable report upon  the possibility of Canadian trade with  China and Japan and prefaced by an  introduction by' Hon. Sir George E.  Foster, K.C.M.G-., M.P., minister of  trade and commerce, expressed In the  ��������� concise and vigorous English winch  characterizes the work of that gentleman. It deals with r. subject of grow?  ing interest to all Canadians and a  .-copy'should He on the desk cf every  merchant and producer in Canada and  should reach the hands of all who de-  . sire a* concise and picturesque statement of the coming trade of China  -. and Japan and o< the future and perhaps decisive importance of these  countries more particularly a3 regarc-s  -tlie western portion of Canada. Sir  George says: ��������� ��������� .  "Upwards ot 500,000,000 people inhabit China and Japan in a stretch of  island and continent facing our w.?st-  ern front doer. Between lies a facile  ocean now' beginning to quiver beneath the swift keels of rapidly increasing mercantile fieets. **���������* ���������*��������� On  all* ground*; of enlightened husines**  policy Canada and Canadians cannot  affords'to neglect the great ard promising field which lies so advantageous  iv opposite :ur western gateways tnd  which the Panama canal has brought  ���������bo much m-arer our eastern ports.  Tire report is written by Mr. R.  Griggl commissioner of commerce, and  is preceded by a letter of transmission  giving an outline of its contents de-  gcribin-g his journey, and concluding  with reflections of the character and  weight to w'lich we" have become ac:  customed bv hi J previous work. The  first chapter deals with the possible effect of the Pr.naiTi.- canal and piovides  " remarkahle figures-with regard to *he  development of traffic across the isthmus by the Panama and Tehuantepcc  railways. A table follows showing  Canadian exports to China and with  comments -ipc.-*. the character and  volume of-such exports. While the -**-  port recognjy.es the probable development of trade i a multitude of articles which lollow the establishment  of a trade route, and increase of communication, it is shown that tlie more  immediate ir.lerest to Canada is found  ��������� in .theexport of ."lour and lumber to  the Orient. Th.*? chapter dealing with  the first of these products indicates  the present oroduetior of (lour in the  ��������� western provinces; a table is given  showing the exports cf flour from tnc-  United States to the Orient for the  past twenty one years and instructive  comments are made upon the principal  figures. An interesting paragraph  "deals with the movoment northward  of the flour export upon the Pacific  coast and thc reason-: which account  for that movement. A full aigument  is produced based upon the production  of wheat an? flour in competing countries, more particularly Manchuria,  and remarkable information is afforded regarding the productivity of a soil  subject to irrigation and unlimited  labor under a hot sun. Th*** results  are truly, extraordinary and will be a  revelation to mf.ny readers. Important reference is made to the exporv  of lumber fiom Pritish Columbia and  the "final chapters deal with valuable  work being done by the consuls of all  nations and* also a reference to the  question of Chinese students and the  native press. In addition to its economic value the report provides interesting reading and amply justifies the  ' commendation of Sir George Foster.  The report upon J.xpan, which is printed in the Lame booklet and follows  that upon China, is equally interesting  although different conditions have resulted in totally different reports. Nothing is more remarkable than the  contrast between the two countries.  Whereas few figures are available  with regard to China a contrary condition prevails in Japan and interpretation of tlie economic condition of the  country is large? expressed bj tables  of figures, bvt the full and interesting  comment upon them removes die work  from the "dry as dust" character  which so commonly marks such papers. Canadians may sometimes forget  that the phenomena due to the wonderful deveopnifxt of their own country does not exhaust the important  problems in course of solution else-  Avhere and it is highly desirable that  development likely to provide a subject of engrossing future iuterest to  Canada should bo presented in brief  and graphic terms and handled in the  masterly fajWon found in this report.  It is not given to any man to do more  than suggest a possible outcome of the  factors in operation, and Canada has  some experience' of thc foreigner who  spends three weeks in a country and  writes a book. In China this is described as "seeing China through a porthole, "-but a characteristic of the report under review is the model ation of  Its expressions and the deference  ���������shown to the. experience of competent  authorities. It is impossible in a short  article to do more than suggest the excellence of Hie work and advise that  application should be made to the department of trade and commerce for  u copy which will be provided without  charge. The Weekly Report of that  department,  also "distributed  without  charge, should have an increase of its  already large circulation if only because it reflects in an adequate manner' economic conditions in foreign  countries and is designed to assist  Canadian export. The experience of  the United States illustrates the enormous value o*. such work, and the Canadian publi*; should not ,omit to encourage the efforts being made abroad  for their advantage and paid- for with  their money  BOOST  BC.  LUMBER  TRADE  Steamship Service to West Indies via  Panama Woidd Give Great Outlet for Lumber .  E. S. S. Flood, trade commissioner  for Barbadoes, in-his report to the department of trade and commerce,  states that tlie opening of the Panama  canal will enable shippers of lumber  from, British Columbia to compete  'with "the West lulies.  To satisfy inquiries a request has  been made to the trade department of  British Columbia to furnish sample-}  of the ��������� diffeven; varieties of lumber  that are commercial1}' important and  suitable for exportation.-  These shipments will be showed to  the"traders and -afterwards sent to  Trinidad, Jamaica and British Guinea  and "the Northern Islands. In this way  an opportunity will be afforded for a  comparison of. British Columbia lumber with that now imported. ***  The requirements of the British  West -Indies fo? lumber, shingles,  shooks, staves and puncheons, have an  average value of about two and a  quarter million o.. dollars. These colonies, with the exception of Jamaica,  give a preference to Canadian lumber.  A steamship service between British  Columbia and these colonies * that  would give an outlet for lumber and  other products o: Western Canada  would depend to a large extent on the  availability of return cargoes. Th3  products of the West Indies, that now  reach the preference market of Canada and that could make the voyage  to British Columbia without deterioration are su.ear arid molasses, cocoa  nuts and copra, coffee, molascuit and  green heart tir.ter. The examination  into the character of the trade between the e-.sterr. provinces and ths  West Indies forces thc conclusion that  an identical trade could be created for  the western provinces and one that  would in no' way bo an interference  with the' lunter now handled in the  east.   ^  The distarce from British Columbia  through the:Panama canal is roundly  about 4,000 miles and from the canal  to the Indies'. 1,000 miles.  Alfalfa vs. Wheat  A farmer near Saskatoon is said to  have seeded down 2,000 acres of alfalfa, stating -lhat he calculates one  acre.of alfalla is worth thirty acres of  wheat to lhe farmer. This man has  at present i 0,000 sheep, 200 horses,  and 1,000 cc*ws, and has 3,000 acres in  corn.  The fallacy that Saskatchewan is'  purely a wheat-raising country is fast  fading away in thc strong light of actual achieve rent in every branch of  field aud animal husbandry.  It is cheering to note also that Mie  Province of Alberta last year produced approximately $1.5,000,000 Worth  of eggs, poultry and milk, and from  this milk d*tiry products to the value  of practically $6,000,000 were produced, which is but another evidence  that the western '.rovinces are getting  on a much surer footing than before.  This Improvement in western tendency to go in* mere for stock-raisin?  and mixed farming will have the effect  of- stabilizing land values and will put  the farmer in possession of ready  money from., time to time through  small sales, where hitherto on a  strictly .yhe-it-farming proposition he  has had to wait-until a specific time  ���������when the harvest is in���������with consequent higher rates of interest on  money to carry him in the meantime,  and difficulty in financing. Mixed  farming anl, stock-raising also means  men on the land all the year tound,  and altogether increased stability an,i  prosperity for The community.���������Ottawa Journal.  RURAL DEPOPULATION  D SOI GAUS  DISREGARD   OK  THE   PRINCIPLES  OF   CONSERVATION   IS   ONE  OF  T.-jE   FACTORS  Lands Have Been Farmed With Utter  Disregard of the Possibility of th*.'  Exhaustion of Soil Fertility, and  Abandoned After Being Literally  "Mined."  The exodus of population from our  agricultural communities con.-.titutos  one of the most important phases of  that composite subject "so 'frequently  referred to under the vague but con  venient term, "the rural problem."  The admirable analysis of this question of rura'i depopulation, given by  Rev. John MacDougall in his book entitled "Rura*. Lifo hi Canada." is of  patricular interest to the advocate of  conservation, in that it emphasizes tlie  close connection, between the proper  use' of national resources and the  maintenance of a large and prosper  ous rural population. Nations hay a,  hitherto, failed to realize the full im-  ,-portance of ilm relation and their failure to do so has been a costly and irreparable error.  "Conservation,': referring to the  wise use of a country's natural resources, is a word of no narrow mean  ing. It ritah-is. first and foremost, for  the elimination of waste and extravagance in res:, ecc to those resources  which are limited in supply, and for  the propaag'.ion of those which, al  though limited, are reproducible. Rur  it means more that. that. It stands fo.-"  economy in Hie "entire .field of production,, as well as in consumption,���������for  the utilization of all portions of the  national domain -in such a manner as  to.secure the maximum return there  from. These .are the cardinal principles which former generations disregarded and which the present ha**,  not yet learnt to appreciate thoroughly. They" become fully ; realized only  when the res.ultj or! disregard tire manifested in such tangible forms as the  present wholesale abandonment of  once:thriving agricultural cemmuuj-  ties. For this movement of population  the failure to observe the piinciplea  of conservation hasl: not been wholly  responsible, hut ;.t has contributed in  two ways. ;  Primarily, there has been" - the-  reckless exploration of wooded areas  which were never of a nature to justify agricultural settlement. Lands,  with soil adapted only for lorestry  purposes, have been stripped of timber, exhausted by a few crops and  abandoned in such condition as to be  almost uselers even for reforestation  From start to finish the policyJ.pur-  sued ~has b;*:en ruinous to T_atiohal  welfare.  Secondly���������land.', which were ong  inally of real tgricultural value have  been farmee with utter disregard of  the possibility* of the exhaustion of  soil fertility: Under scientific methods of cultivation, they would have  been permanently available for profitable agricu'iure; "but when literally  "mined" of "ieir fertility, have been  deserted for newer and more fertilo  areas. Such methods may. enrich th'j  individual, but never the nation.  Failure to practise conservation  methods-In bygone years is not the  sole cause cf rural depopulation .today, but it is. probably, the only cn-i  of the several causes, to which that  movement U due, which need occasion  regret to the present generation anl  reproach to cuv ancestors. Most of  the other economic causes have increased the productive efficiency o'i  the nation;. this ������������������ has immeasurably  lowered it.--OM., in Conservation.  POPULATION IN THE CANAL ZONE  Recent Censi-i*: Show That it is on th������*-  Decrease  The population of the Panama canul  zone has shrun'c from 01,279 iu March,  1912, to 38,'. 06. The liouse-to-hou"io  canvass of the population, Uken between June 16 and 30 of this year by  the police and rir,- division, shows the  total population of the zone. Of this  number (5,701 are white American meu,  of whom 4.-1S2 are employees of Vie  Panama canal or the Panama lailrop.d  The American women and children  number 1,574 and 1,535 respectively.  Of all other nationalities there :.re  1G.G9-1 men, .including 14,066 employees, and 5,074 .women ar.d 5,525  children.. The figures do not include  employees living in Colon arc! Pan  ama. ...,:.;  Primarily the purpose of tin-" enumeration was io check up the progress  of the depop;*lr.t!on of the Canal zone  of others tl>..n employees and their  families. Tho-.census of the Caual  zeno made Between February l and  March 31, 1912, by thc old department  of civil adni-inisl ration, showed a total  population in the zone proper of til,;  '279. The-d^cre'i'se since that time has  been 23,573. The decrease -anounls  to about 38 per cent, of the population  of February-March, 191*2, or over 61  per cent, of the present population  The police canvass was made by the  three ..districts known as Ancon, Empire and Christobal. A police census  made between January 31 aid Feb  ruary 10, 1914, did not differentiate  between ���������.���������mpioyees and non-employees. It cum ������������������era.ted'.- American  men, womer. acd children, 6,310, 1-799  and 1,786, a total of 9,885. and all'other,  men/women anc! children, 21,332, 7.-  325 and 0,714 respectively a total of  35,401. The gr'ancl total of inhabitants  was 45,296. ThT> total number ot  Americans en the zone has decreased  82 since then The total poyulation  of:'.other na.joaalities has decreased  7,508. The* fetal decrease in the period of less "lian five months has been  7,590. .: . .  ���������  '.  CREATION OF NATIONAL FARKS  OF GREAT COMMERCIAL VALUE  TO CANADA  CARELESSNESS  CAUSES   FIRES  I .-  FOREST ^RESERVATIONS   IN   U.   S.  Good     Prog-esf,     Beiiig   Made   in   tho  Work oi Securing Lands for the  ���������    Purpose  The lands; approved for acquisition  by the United states government for  national forest purposes in the eas',  since tho purchrse policy was inaugurated in 1910, now total 1,104,000 acres,  representing a purchase price of $5,  500,000. About .'���������2,000,000 of the original appropriate remains available  for further purchases in the fiscal  year 1915. Th3 lands favorah'y acted  on to date include 133,000 acres in ths  Wiiite Mouritaiis of New Hampshire,  while 971,OQO acres arc locate.] in various parts oi thc Southern Appalachians, from Virginia to Georgia.  Nearly 400,000 acres were approved  for purchase during the past year, :*.t  an average pr'ce of 44.96 per acre  The first cbject of administration  is to protect the forest against fire,  for.the '.wo foil purpose of steadying"  stream-flow .and increasing'timber production. There is, however, provision  for all forms of use of the forests not  detrimental to .their permaner.t value  as sources cf timber and water supplies. ^  WANTS TYPHOID LEGISLATION  Montreal Physician Says Public is to  Blame for the Ravishes of  This Disease  In the division .of general surgery,  Dr. Armstrong, cf Montreal, a Canadian  delegate  to  the" London  Clinical  congress, r-i*-d  a -paper on ."Typhoid  Perforation.'*'    From   recent   figures,  embracing s-ms 9,000 cases, Vr. Armstrong showed  that one-third  of tlie  deaths were    due    to    "perforation, '  which wac more common in men than  in women.  Municipalities, he said, by effective  legislation for seem ing a provision of  pure water nnd an efficient draiuape,  could do ui*i lo!d service in arresting  ' tlie disease and this onormous waste  cf young livvs. The most susceptible  period being* from .lie age of 15 to  2������ yearS, was a had reflection upon hu-  manitarism .-r.iul business acumen cf  the laity. T'.e medical profes.*.on was  not responsible, concluded Dr. Armstrong.  A Large Per.-3ntage of Forest Destruction Caused by Campers and  Sportsmen  . - An investigation" by the New York  conservation commission as to the origin of forest lires i*. the Adirondaeks  shows that fully 85 per cent, of the  fires ���������'!���������* hich occurred during 1913 were  preventable. If smokers had uot carelessly thrown burning cigars or lo-  bacco upon the dry vegetation, one-  thirdibf these fires -vculd not have occurred: If fishermen had been mom  careful with their tires and tobacco,  nearby one-iifth of hese fires would  not have occurred. Of the 688 fire 5  reported,... orly 78, or 11.3 per cent  were caused by* londmotives. while  nearlv 40 per cent.^ were: reported as  being"due to the carelessness o.'. campers.���������C. L., in Conse "vation.  Seryia: and -he Serviars ���������  Servia is a land of social equalitv.  It has no anstocrocy or middle class.  Its officials aro peasants in go'd brail.  Its people ;ivo well with little work.  In 1900 it ���������=> said there was neither  pauper nor ivorUhcusc in the country.  Servians would rather talk politics a ad  recite poetry than drink. What the/  like best a<*o the singsong poems that  tell of their national heroes. "Ever;/  true Serb lives as much in tho past as  ir. the prese:.t.'- The greatest patrioti.-  outburst thai, has shaken the nation  in recent ye..rs wa; passionate* resentment toward Austria-Hungary in 1901-i  when that country's annexation of  Bosnia and --lerzegovma waked Servi.x  from the divf-.m'c'.'.-a great union of all  the Serbs. -  "Egyptia.i Acscrr.hly Prorogued  The Egyptian legislative assembly,  which was o-jened or. .Ian. 22 in .virtus  of the new Organic law of July 21.  1913 has bean prorogued until November 1 next. The session recently concluded has been full of interest, since  it was the first l.o be held under  the new co'ditions. That the Egyptian public lias awakened to 'ho importance of thin institution has been  proved by the enormous number of  petitions���������o-/or 800 addressed to the  assembly, the crowds in the galleries  during tlie ileostos, and the givat  space devoted to the reports by all  the local ".*a'.iers.  LUMBERING TO BE EXTRA HEAVY  Street Railways  To every 1000 of the population  Calgary has .88 miles of street railway track, the highest mileage per  thousand in the Dominion of Canada.  Saskatoon c nnes ne.it with .75 mile:"',  Edmonton lines vp with .70; flegina is  satisfied wit^* .60; while Winnipeg and  Toronto ha\e to get along with ,43  and .29 respectively.  CROKER  Tv.-  OUST  MURPHY  Big   Doings   Arc   Promised   Fo-  Tammany   Hall   By  Harry  W.  Walker  Richard Croker, the old-time leader  of Tammany Hall, will return to New  York from i'elund and seek to oust  Charles F. Murphy from the lca-Jership  of Tammany Ilaii, according to Harry \V. Walker, confidant of Croker.  who has returnee', to New York from  ;��������� visit to Crjker in Ireland.  "Big thinc-s ar ��������� going to happei  when croker comer; here," Mr. Walker said. "He hr ir. his possession  confessions iliac he is going to maki  public. These will have an important  bearing on ills fight against Cliarle"  F. Murphy, which he will vigorousl/  renew."  Much Timber Felled by Storms or  Damaged by Bush Fires  Representatives of the big lumber  companies operating in tlie upper Ottawa region state that operations in  the hush this fall will be unusually  heavy, and that about 35,000 men will  be employed about two months hence.  It is believed that this will go a long  way toward relieving unemployment  in eastern cities. Tlie reaso.i give.''  for the extr.i lumbering operations -S  that a great deal of timber has b'c<j*i  felled by ."'.onus and slightly damaged by bush Ores, and that it must  be utilized at once before der-jy seta  in.  No man is wise at all times.���������Pliny  the Elder.  Canada Loses. Much Througi" Pests  Canada i >������������������.������������������-* a* lcist fifty millio*!  dollars a .".oar through daaiage to  crops alone from insect perils, accord  ing to a sta'em-in-". iu the Agricultural  Gazette, publis' ed by tlie departine::'.  of agriculture. The protection of in  r;ectivorous niv.ls, therefor, is stron-  lj urged. Investigation has shown  that fully 65 pe * cent, of the tclal food  of wood peckers, % per cent, of that  of fly catchers :.n;l 95 per cent, of th?  yearly food tf w-ens is insect?.  Another rancor given for protect in-:  the birds is the face that many of  them consume '.ho sH'ds of weeds.  Owing     to     thc     Increasing   Modern  Taste   For Travel,  Striking  Scenery  Has Become One of the Most Valu-  . able  Sot.rces  of  Revenue  a   Nation  Can Possess.  An unusual government publication,  has ftcently been issued by the Dominion parUs.- hranch of the department of the interior. It consists of a  small souvenir booklet artistically  .bound' in duplex leather wild grass  paper and , lied with an olive green  silk cord. The lettering is cnibososd  in gold and a very unique' design has  been chosen fo.* the cover. The latter  is cut out so as to form a sort of  frame and In this is inset a spray of  Canadian heather from* the Rocky  Mountains park, the purplish llowera  of the hsather against the wood-  brown background making a very attractive colour combination.  It will no doubt be a matter of surprise to many to learn that Canada  possesses a heather of her own. Thin  plant is not, as it has sometimes been  called, a "poor relation" of the Scotch  heather,''but-lias a family connection  and standing of its own well recognized by botanists, and is nearly allied to the heath of the British Isles.'  The booklet gives an interesting account of the locality from which the  souvenir was gathered, Simpson pass,  about thirty.'miles from Banff/and of  some of the legends and stories connected with the heather in other  lands. Its main -purpose, however, is to  call the attention of Canadians to the  national parks pi.' the. Dominion, not  only to the attractions they offer to  those who aie able to visit them, but  also to then value; in the rational  life. Their commercial-potentialities  are somewhat-'startling.'It is pointed  out that owing to the increasing modern taste for travel, striking scenery  has become one of the most valuabla  sources of levenuo a nation can possess. The tourist revenue of Switzer-'  land per yeai is placed at 150 million  dollars, that of France'-at 600 millions,  that of Italy at over 100 millions. The  sum which Americans annually spend  abroad is estimated at the enormous  total of five lunared million dollars.-  It .would appear, therefore, that the  creation of national parks, which are  one of the best means of attracting  and providing for tourist travel, may  well be considered as it is now being  considered ;.i tlie United States, as a  "solid busincss'-proposition."  It is on othe*, grounds than the  commercial, however, lhat the parks  lay claim to recognition. These great  | natural reserves are reservoirs of vitality for th? race. As an antidote to  the ills of over-civilization and the  complex life of modern cities, they offer the cppoitunity for life in the wilderness and ;he best sort of recreation  where fresh air, sunshine and beautiful natural scenery are combined. The  problem of trie preservation of the vitality of the race is admitted by a'l  conservationist, today, to be the first  of all conservation problems, and tha  value of parks, playgrounds and recreation in ihij respect is each year  being given a lerger place.  The educational r.nd patriotic influence of the parks ir. also touched  upon as weil as the worlc which tha  Dominion pa"*k? branch is doing in tha  preservation of uativ.- wild life in connection with the buffalo, elk, antelope,  etc., as well us bird life. There is also  pointed ou': the need for the creation  of historic varks a': a. mean." of preservation fo" our historic sites, man/  of which wc ar_ allowing to disappear.  A new lir.e of development which  is worthy of consideration is suggested, viz.: the provision of national  parks near our.congested centres of  population All modern town planning  makes provision for parks and playgrounds wit'iin the city itself, but  while these ���������"���������r-s useful and necessary  they provide a means of recreation for  a few hours, at most. The national  parks would reserve large areas where  people would be free to go for as long  as they desired. Such'parks would be,  in reality, "people'r- estates" and  would afford tc the ordinary citizen  many of the advantages which the  man of wc-.iith possesses in his coun-  t.y estate. In thc words of the booklet they would be "places where the  liool* could so', a summer cottage or  camp site fo.* a nominal rental where  hoys and mop could camp and fish ana  study nature, where the sick and delicate could f.nd low Hiores of health  in tlie great out-of-doors, by right of  citizenship, without leave or hindrance of an>one."  There is :ill within easy reach of  many of on large cities, land available for suc-i a purpose which is either public domain or procurable at low  cost. It wor.hl seem worth while considering tho advice yiven by Ambassador Uryce in Ottawa, before his return to England, namely, that, the  time to set aside public domain for  the future naedr, of tl.c people is now,  not when the encroachments of civilization luv-j rendered this almost impossible.  Across Atlantic In Homemade Boat  An aged man, E. llolborrow. a cripple, has started from West Bay,  Bridgeport, England, to cross the Atlantic in a snail sailing boat, made entirely by himself He has taken forty  gallons of w.-ter and half a hundredweight of biscuits, in addition to other  provisions. Much interest was chown  ' in his sailin.'.���������Washington Post  mmmrnmwmwmim THE   SU1\,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Miss  A  V  ZE WINNERS  Al THE FAIR  (Conchided from Page 5.)  Hand made apron, 1 Miss A  Bremmer, 2 Mrs F Miller.  Embroidered jabot, 1 Mrs A E  Scott, 2 Mrs Fred Clark.  Hand made  handkerchief,   I  V Shantz, 2 Mrs J R Brown  Embroidered tray cloth,   1   Mrs  It Mann, 2 Mrs W B Cochrane  .Embroidered ten cosy,   1   Miss  Shantz, 2 Mrs W B Cochrane.  Embroidered sofa cushion,   1   Miss  V Shantz, 2 Mrs Hales.  Pincushion,   1   Miss   V   Shantz,   2  Mrs M Mullen.  Handkerchief case, 1 Mrs Sheads.  Buttonholes on linen, 1 Mrs A D  Morrison, 2 Mrs G H Hull.  Embroidered monogram on linen, 1  Mrs Fred Clark, 2 Mrs W J Mcln-  tyre, 3 Miss A Breuirner.  Hooked rug, uncut, 1 Miss L.  Nicholls.  Hooked rug, cut, 1 Miss LNicliolls  Work done by lady over (30, 1 Mrs  Frache, 2 Mrs H Berry.  Knitted slippers, 1 Mrs Hales.  Crocheted slippers, 1 Mrs M Dunn  Cruchet quilt, 1 Mrs S Davis.  Knitted quilt, IMrs S Davis  Silk patch quilt, Mrs P T MeCallum  Silk'embroidery on colored linen,  1  Miss L Nicholls, 2 Miss A Jacobson.  Table runner, conventional,   1   Mrs  Hales, 2 Mrs W J Mclntyre.  Table runner, white,   1   Mrs   A   E  Scott, 2 Mrs F Miller  Embroidered pillow   cases,   L   Mrs  Hales, 2 Mrs A E Scott.  Embroidered    towels,    1    Miss    A  Bremmer, 2 Mrs J It Brown.  Embroidered night gown, 1   Mrs  J  B Markeli, 2 Mrs F Miller.  Knitted socks, I Mrs G H Hull, 2  Mrs J WLane.  Fancy sofa  cushion,   1   Mrs  A   It  Mann, 2 Mrs A E Scott.  Conventional sofa cushion.   1    Mrs  Hales, 2 Miss A Jacobson  Crochet   table   mats,    1    Mrs    M  Mullen,  Knitted work'in wool, 1 Mrs G  H  Hull.  J JCroclietwork in woo1, 1   Mrs   F  E  Cooper.  Lace    handkerchief,     1     Miss    V  Shantz, 2 Mrs A it Mann.  Bl  cards,    1  Painton.  Water   color-   drawing',  Pin n ton, 2 Master Laws.  air   Cochrane, 2  Master  1   Master  .     CAILDREN S WORK.  Embroidery   on    linen,    1 "Miss G  Humphreys. __    ���������  Crochet work in cotton or   linen, 1  ��������� Ethel Jacobsen  D'iniing, I  Gladys McLauchlin.  Best six buttonholes, 1    Ethel    Ja-  ! cobsen, 2 Glady-i  McLauchlin,  |      Map in colors, 1 Sarah    MeCallum,  2 Master Laws  Specimen penmanship, 1 Ethel    Ja  cobsen. 2 Blair Cochrane  Drawing, free hand,  1 Geo    Bruno.  Cotton   patch   quilt,    1    Miss    V  2 L Homes  Shantz. !     Best collection of postage *tamps,   1  Silk embroidery on white   linen,   2  Reggie Hull, 2 Master Painton.  Mrs W B Cochrane. j     Best   collection    souvonir      postal  NEWJ HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop at my  old  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture  Mpht Hnm&GCL and cl������ a11 kincls of ���������  .  l^ew nam ess harness repairing. A11  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  A. A. Frechette  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family^  Robin Hood Flour  C(  Oats  Porridge Oats  Ferina  Graham  WholeWheat  Let Us Lighten v  Your Household Duties  For Sale b$  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear*  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Insurance in  c/111 Its Branches  Boundary- Trust CSk  Investment Co., Ltd.  Established 1901  First Street  CHILDREN UNDER FOURTEEN.  Embroidery on linen, 1 Brenda  Humphreys, 2 Helen Peterson  Best dressed doll, 1 Gladys Latham  2 Gladys McLauchlin.  Drawing, pencil or crayon, 1 Gladys  McLauchlin, 2 Boyd Nicholls.  Specimen penmahship, I Master  Painton, 2 Sarah MeCallum.  Picture scrapbook. "1 Frances Latham, 2 Master Painton.  Special awaid to Reggie Hull for  burnt wood.  STOCK.  Heifer,- 2 years and under 3 years,  1 J VV Lane, 2 Dr Acres, 3 J T Lawrence.  Calf (heifer or steer) under 1 year,  I Glenn Manly, 2 J T Lawrence,.3 L  G Fowler,     ;  Bull, under'lS.months, 1 K Morris n.  Cow, 3 years and over, 1 K Morrison, 2 C MeCallum  Best milch cow, 3 years and over, i  Glenn Manly. 2 C H Niles, 3 Mrs L  G'Fowler.  Cow,    3   years   and   over, 1 C M  Kingston.  British   Columbia Milk,  B. C. MILK has. the largest sale be-1  cause it pleases the housewife. It  has the LIGHT NATURAL COLOR and TASTE of FRESH RICH  CREAM, and is much superior to  old-fashioned condensed milk for the  table and for cooking. IT HAS THE  NATURAL FLAVOR.  The Government tost shows it to  be of  the HIGHEST STANDARD.  -  Mc-  2 R.  ��������� 1 R Gill and D. Wells, 2   C.  Callum and B. Brouillette,  Hurdle race���������1 Ed Stanaway,  Gill. ������������������'���������'���������:  The   tug-of-war   was -won   by the'  Civilians, captained by A. E. Savaee.  Bull,    under  Glanville.  18   months, 1   W B  POULTRY  Houdans���������1 cock; l, 2, 3 hen; I, 2  cockerel; 1, 2, 3 pullet; 1 old pen; 1  young pen, Thos Bowen.  S C Browu Leghorns���������1, 2 cockerel; 1, 2 pullet, Chas Wekell.  S C White Leghorns���������1 cock; 2, 3  hen; 1,"2, 3 cockerel; 1, 2, 3 pullet,  Thos Bowen; 1 hen, J T Lawrenee.  "S C Buff Leghorns���������1 hen; 1, - 2'  cockerel; 1, 2, 3 pullet; 1 pen, C C  Heaven.  S C Black Minorcas���������1, 2 hen; 1,  2, 3 cockerel; 1, 2, 3 pullet; 1* pen, J  T Lawreuce  SC Buff Orpingtons���������1, 2 cock'  erel; I, 2, 3 pullet, 0 G Dunn.  S C White Orpingtons���������1, 2 cockerel; 1., 2, 3 pullet; 1 pen, Thos Bowen  White Rocks���������1 cock;"1, *. 2, 3  cockerel; 1, 2, 3 pullet; 1 old pen, J  A MeCallum; 2, 3 cock; 1, 2, 3 hen;  4 cockerel; 2 old pen; 1, 2 young pen,  A S McKim.  R C Rhode Island Reds���������1, 2, 3  cockerel; 1, 2, 3 pullet; 1, 2 pen, A D  Morrison.  ~S C Rhode Island Reds���������1 cock; 2,  3 hen; 3 pullet;. 1, 2, 3 pen, Thos  Bowen; 2, 3 cock, J T Lawrence; 1,  2, 3 cockerel; 1, 2 pullet. E E W  Mills.  Turkey Gobbler���������1, Thos Bowen.  Golden Wyandottes���������1, 2-cockerel;  1, 2, 3 pullet; 1 pen, H A LeRoy.  White Wyandottes���������1, 2 cockerel;  1, 2, 3 pullet; 1, 2 pen, E E W Mills.  Silver Carnpines���������1 cock; 1, 2 hen;  1, 2 cockerel; 1, 2, 3 pullet; 1 pen,  C C Heaven  Golden Carnpines ���������1, 2 pullet, H  A LeRoy  Pekin Drake���������1, Master Laws.  Tuesday's races  Boys' race, 10 to 15 years���������1 W  Peterson,' 2 Hugh MVells, 3 Earl  Kelliher.  Girls' race, over 15 years���������1 Ida  DeCew, 2 S MeCallum, 3 M Cooper.  Boys' sack race, handicap���������1 Hope  Benson, 2 Willie Meikie, 3 R Holmes.  Girl.'three legged race���������1 G Morrison ^nd Ida Coryell, 2 V Walker  and G Rashleigh. 3 M Herr and M  Hutton.  Boys' slow bicycle race���������1 Earl  King.  Boys' race, under 10 years���������1 W  Grenier, 2 F Schliehe, 3 M Jeinel.  Boys' pony race���������1 W Foley, 2 A  Davis, 3 R Quinlivan.  Girls' race, under 15 years���������1 L  Allen, 2 G Wiseman, 3 G Morrison  Boys' wheelbarrow race���������1 Ralph  Gill, 2 Hugh Wells, 3 W Johnson.  Girls' race, under 10 years���������1 Ruth  Larama, -2 D Schheho, 3 Dorothy  Meikle.  Girls' basketball game���������High school  9, Public school 6.  Wednesday's races  100 yards dash���������1 Ed Stanaway,  2 Roy McLeod.  Running long jump���������1 J. Green, 2  Ed Stauaway  Three-legged race (euded in a tie)  ���������1 and 2 couples, F Lake and Ed  Stanaway, J. Green and Roy McLeod.  High jump���������1 H. McKay, 2 Fred  Lake.  Fat men's race���������-1 E. C. Henniger.  2 Mr. York.  100 yards heel-and toe race���������1 R.  Munro, 2 Ed Stanaway.  Running hop, step and jump���������1 Ed  Stanaway, 2 J. Green.  Thin men's race���������1 Ed Stanaway,  2 Roy McLeod.  Wheelbarrow race,   with passenger  70UR, ACID STOMACHS,  .   GASES OH INDIGESTION  Each "Pape's Diapepsin" digests 3CCC  grains food, ending all stomach  misery in five minutes.  Time It! In five minutes all stoir>  . ach" distress will go. No indigestior.  heartl.urn, sourness or belching o  gas, acid, or eructations of undigeste  food, no dizziness, bloating, fou  breath or headache.  Pape's   Diapepsin   is   noted   for  it^  speed   in  regulating  upset .stomach;"  It is the surest, quickest stomach rem  edy in the whole world and besides i'  is harmless.*   Put an end to stomaci  trouble   forever   by   getting   a   larg  fifty-cent   case   of   Pape's   Diapepsi-  from any drug store.    You  realize i:  five minutes how needless it is to sir  fer from indigestion, dyspeosia or an"  stomach, disorder.    It's  the  quicker  sures!.   and   most   harmless' stomac  doctor in -the world.  ���������  >>  "Three Squares a Day  In spite of war and the horrors of  War a -vast number of Canadians are  going to need "three squares a day,"  just as in times of peace. They are  going to need such things as clothing,  fuel, etc.. too, aud a surprising lot of  them.will go on' buying luxuries, as  well.  The bottom hasn't fallen out of  trade. 'On the contrary a new 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 efficiency, new features  to this war, so modern methods of  sellidg���������through ival advertising and  merchandising���������will add new effic  iency to the .commercial effort set in  motion by the war.  American manufacturers  have  discovered that owing to the shutting off  of German exportations rhey   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   manufac  tures,   fruit   and   nuts, gloves;    em  broidery, hats, steel and   iron    tnanu  factu res, toys. etc.  The American advertisers are readjusting themselves with wonderful  rapidity and are redoubling their efforts to secure new trade heretofore  denied them. Those, who hesitate  will lose a; tremendous opportunity  and be handicapped for months, perhaps years, to come.  What about us Canadians?  6% .MONEY 6% MONEY 6%  Loans may be obtained for any  purpose on acceptable Real Estate security; liberal privileges; correpond  ence solicited. American-Canadian  Agency Company, 758 Gas-Electric  Bldg , Denver, Colo.  3IVE "Stf&Ui' OF PIGS"  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver  and bowels.  To'follow intelligently the European  war situation and keep in touch with  the lightening movement of the troops  a comprehensive war map of Europe  giving all details is essential.  Of all the maps issued there is but  one that fills the bill, and that is the  one issued specially by the celebruted  map makers, G. \V. Bacon & Co.,  London, Eng.  The publishers of The Family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal, al- .  ways 'alive to the best interests of  their subscribers, the moment the map  was issued, cabled an offer for Canadian rights of the map.- Their offer-  has been accepted, and Family Herald subscribers will have the best  map available.  The Grand Forks -Sun has concluded arrangements with "The Family  Herald and Weekly Star by which  our readers may also secure the map  free of charge. In this issue will be  found a clubbing' offer of the two  papers, including the map. The offer  is one that every reader of The Sun  should accept.  Newspapers are paying dearly for  the war. The price of paper is going '  up, up, up! "'"  cablegrams has increased  50-per cent. Scores of * newspapers  have suspended publication, and hundreds'of others have raised the subscription price. For the present The  Family Herald and Weekly Star of  Montreal, being in an exceptionally  strong position, is able for the present,  at all events, to keep its rate as formerly, but an increase later on may become necessary. In the meantime,  during the next thirty days, our read ���������  ers are offered the greatest bargain in  the newspaper world today. Read  over announcement on page 5 of this  paper, and order at once.  METEOROLOGJCAL  The cost of telegrams and  from- 30  to  The following is the minimum  and,maximum temperature for each  day -during the past, week, as recorded by: the government thermometer on E. F. Laws'ranch:  '.'������������������'' Min.'  Sept. -25���������Friday........  26���������Saturday   ...,  ';.*,  ,27���������Sunday.......  28���������Monday......  29���������Tuesday......  30���������Wednesday..  1���������Thursday.....  Oct.  45  47*  44  -42-  37  30  38  Max  67  62  68  65  '71  70  64  Inches  Rainfall........   0.35  For Rent���������Piano, $3 per mon ������r  also front furnished room; all conveniences; two minutes from school,  ten from post office. Phone 148. W.  E. Chandler, real estate office.  Highest cash prices paid for old  Stoves and Ranges. E. C. Peckham,  Second hand Store.  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 naturally, or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad; has  sore throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give  a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and iu 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 corf-  tains full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups.  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. Every price is a fair one.  The Sun Print Shop.  The Sun, at 81 a year, is superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is-the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemos to gain new subscribers or to  hold those we already have.  Take your repairs to Armson, shoe  repairer. The Hub. Look for the  Big Boot.  The Sun is the best newspaper  value in the Boundary country.  sssassesssstatsessB^ssi

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