BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 29, 1915

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0179652.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179652.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0179652-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0179652-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179652-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0179652-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0179652-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0179652-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0179652-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0179652.ris

Full Text

 a: i.,  h  ^  i. j-  i   I /  \  \\v-\.m������/  - '���������'''-gislat.iye'.Bibrary^;^*^  and  Kettle Valley Orchardist  FOUETE'ENTH YEAR���������No   52  GRAND FORKS,  B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1915  $1.00'PER YEA  MEETING (  CITY COUNCIL  Mayor'Gaw and   Aid.   Biekcrton,.  -.Bontbron,     Donaldson,    McCallutri  and Smith were present at the regular meeting of the cit y council   last  Monday night.  ' A communication from the B.~ C.  Union of Municipaliies, asking for  a small grant, was received and  ordered filed!  '.A delegation composed of R.  Campbell and Messrs Webster and  'Carter addressed the council, asking  "that a sidewalk from the Methodist  church to the Great Northern station be constructed this fall Parties  interested in the walk had"subscribed  ���������S30 toward defraying ihe cost of  the   same.-   Aid    Bo.ithron   stated  -that he th >ugjit it would be impossible to obtain a s-ullicient quantity of cinders to complete the walk  this year, but enough could probably be secured to build it as far as  Mr. Carter's residence this fall. The  mayor assured the delegetes that  work on the walk would   be   started  -at once and that it would- be built  as far as possible this year.  A protest was read from Donald  McCallum and other property own  ers in the neighborhood of the An  g'ijan church agiinst the erection of  a drive sh'id on Spokane avenue.  Mr. McCallum was present and addressed the council. He contended  that the she'd would be an eyesore  and a fly breeder. The principle to  give away streets, or the exclusive  use of them, was wrong.    He would  wore ordered to be paid; tho traders'  license bvlaw was reconsidered and  finally passed, and then the council  udiourncl.  NEWS OF HE CITY  A party of CaiuuliMn Pacific rail  way officials composed of Vice-  President George Bury; Grant Hill,  vice-president and general manager  of western lines; J. G. Sullivan,  chief engineer of eastern lines; C. E.  McPherson, assistant passenger traffic manager, and F E Trautman,  assistant to Grant Hall, arrived in  the city last Saturday morning from  the west by special train, and made  a stop here of about an hour.- Mr.  Bury made a short visit.to the Grand  Forks hospital while in the city.  L! TRAINS ON  .P.R.HEREAFTER  When Vice President   Bury  was  the city hist Saiurday-.be made  the  Morrell (2 years) McKinley camp  Dundee Franklin camp  Elsie Franklin camp  North Star White's camp  Mary Ann   Gloucester camp  Gold Bug  Franklin camp  Golden Axe Wellington camp  Center Eagle Hardy Creek  Gem  , Franklin camp  United Verdi  Gloucester camp  UnitedVerdiFractien.Gloucester, camp I.  CHRISTINA LAKE  OTEL BURNEI  The large hotel at Christina lake,  M:elVon.'.."7.7.13^ popular resort where the people  announcement that  the daily   pas- > Thorvald Franklin camp ' of Grand  Forks  spent their leisure  R-v. Charles W. King was in R���������  i ublic Thursday. whjn a Baptist  church was orji^tiized under the. pii-  !oral charge of R'-v E' E. Cruger,  of Marcus, Mr. King preached tbe  inaugural sermon. The church occupies the property used by the de-  n uuinatioii but closed thirteen years  ago. They start work well officered  and with about a score of members,  including two of the old  don.    .  senger train service on the Boundary  division of the Caaadian Pacific  railway would be restored, beginning -November 1 This action is  in fulfilment of the company's  promise made when the service was  reduced.  Under the daily service the east-  bound and west-bound trains will  arrive in this city practically same  time as at.present. On .Mondays,  Wednesday and Fridays the westbound train will "make connection  at Midway with   the -Kettle   Valley  : Silver Spoon...- ...Franklin camp I time during  the  summer   months,  Silver Cup  ...Franklin camp j wa8 completely destroyed by fire on  Diamond HitchLTaction.Brown scamp  ~       , m,       , .        ..  Tiger Summit camp | Tuescl^V    n00n'    lhe   loSS   lsestl"  Ruby Fractional   .... McKinley cump j mated  at  $10,000, with   $5000.m-  Viking Christina lake surance.    The fire   is supposed  to  Flora Summit camp | have originated in the kitchen.   Mrs  XoneStar.     Franklin camp   Qle Johnson, wife of the lessee, and  Garnet No. 2 Christina lake   ,������      ���������. ,T ..     , ,,  Wild Cat McRae Creek 'Mrs- Elmer Nes8< Wlfe of the owner'  Christina��������� Fractional. Wellington camp who were living m the hotel, have  Black Prince  Franklin camp been rendered homeless by the de-  Mary No. 1 Franklin camp gtruction" of   the   house.     Messrs.  ;iryJfa'12 Sran,k!!n camp Johnson and Ness were away   from  Grey Eagle franklin camp   , ......  Dundee Fractional Franklin camp   home on a hunt,n8 trlP at the -llme  ���������Pollard Gloucester camp  tne nre occurred.  like to see Spokane  avenue  opened  iip as soon   as the council would be  ^ble to   do  the work    "He complimented the council on  the amount  of street   work   that had been done  during  the present  year.    On   mo  tion of   Aid  Donaldson and Bicker-  ton, the clerk was instructed   to no-  , tify the authorities of   Holy Trinity  .church   that   the   ratepayers    had  ' raised   an   obje.tum   to   the   shed  being   erected  in  the street.    The  resolution also embodied   the clause  that   tbe   request of   the ratepayers  be granted.  The chairman of the board of  works reported that the fill across  the North Fork was now passable;  the government was impr >viog the  grounds around tbe post office, and  the city should improve the street  at the upper end of the block, which  would necessitate the removal of a  hydrint and an electric light pole;  . an aitomobile had run into tbe sidewalk on Winnipeg avenue and damaged it to a considerable degree, and  he favored some restrictions being  put on the speed limit of autos in  the city.  The chairman of the water and  light committee said he would have  the hydrant and electric light pole  at the head of Bridge street removed,  and the board of" works was authorized to make the necessiry improvements to the street.  On motion of Aid. Bickerton and  Donaldson, the chairman of the  board of works was instructed to'morrow night  have half a dozen signs, defining the  speed limit of automobiles in the  city.manufactured and placed on the  thoroughfares leading into the city  at the city limit.  The   usual   number of  accounts MacDonald.  A w Jinan in this city has received  a letter of thanks, dated September  22, for a pair of socks from W. H.  Sewell, who was among the second  contingent for service in France. He  siys that he was wounded on May  20, the same night that Sergt. Coy  wa.s killed, and came out of a con-  Val6s:ent hospital three weeks ago  and expected to be sent to the front  shortly. Sewell came here from  Phoenix to enlist.  line train for the coast, and on Tues- JTwenty-one Summit camp  days, Thursdays and Saturdays the ' Gold Nugget Brown's camp  east-bound Kettle Valley  line   train , Summit      Brown's c*mp  ... ��������� .... . ,   L,    i Bi" Raymond McKinley camp  will    connect   at   Midway   with the   r        n. M ir-  , J        '  J .Lauretta McKinley camp  east bound C. P. R. train. ' Jumbo Goat Mountain  luka Goat Mountain  Last Chance Goat Mountain  Hartfork Goat Mouniain  Nunziella McKinley camp  Juditta (2 years) McKinley camp  Oct  Black Bear (2 years).. N. F. of K. R. .  Last Chance Franklin camp  Edith Summit camp  Jenny Summit camp !  Conquest Franklin camp  METEOROLOGICAL  MINING RECORDS  The Independent Company of  Rifles will parade to the .-Methodist  church for divine service on Sunday  at Ham. The pasioK Rev. J. D.  Hobden, will preach at both tbe  morning and evening services. A  cordial welcome awaits you.  - Jas Rooke leaves for,. Penticton  Monday to attend an executive  meeting, of the Provincial Fruit  Growers' Association.  Grand Forks B'ruit Growers' Association has sbipped twelve cars of  fruit, and have five cars more to  ship, making 17 ueavily loaded cars,  equal to aboui 20 maximum cars,  Charles Mudge reports the following entries at the mining recorder's  office ��������� the'year 1915':  CERTIFICATE!, OF WOKK.  Name of Claim. Location.  Long Willie Fractional ....Wellington  Denver Hardy Mountain  Copper Cliff... Franklin camp  Monica Franklin camp  Parrott Brown's camp  Tango .��������� McKinley camp  Lone Hand MtCrao Creek  Lone Hand Fractional...Burnt  Basin  Mohawk...; ......Christina  Silver Star Cascade  Victor   . Welcher.Mountain  C. P. R.V.... ......... Welcher Mountain  Jomet  ........ Summit camp    Fislierman  .......Franklin camp   ...Burnt Basin  ..... Burnt Basin   .Burnt  Basin'    Burnt Basin  ...... Burnt Basin  ...... Franklin camp  .... ..Franklin camp  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day-during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.  22���������Friday  89  23���������Saturday   .... 36  24���������Sundiy,  34  25���������Monday  39  26���������Tuesday  42  27���������Wednesday .. 41  2S-Thursday...'.. 35  Max  G2  48  45  46  Co  65  56  Inches  Silver Butte Franklin camp  Merrimac '. North of Fife  Monitor." -North of Fife   Rainfall  '..'   0.41  Black Tail North of Fife'    J. X. L....: North of Fife  Last Chance  Franklin camp  Arthur Geddes, the well known  hockey piayer ot Phoenix, was in  the city on Thursday on his way to  Butte, Mont , where he has signed  ou for the coming whiter.  A. Holmes, who has been employed at the Cascade mill during  the past summer, left on Monday  for Summerlaud.  Tom Walsh, of Greenwood,   paid  Grand Forks   a   business  Tuesday.  Piper Lad.  Hope  ..-  Rosie .....st  All Fraction...  Tunnel.   Toko............  Nero.....   Beaver.  ...  Climax .........  Empire Summit camp  Leu ��������� Summit camp  Loony .'. .Summit camp  De^r     Burnt Basin  Frank (2 years)     ...... Cuuglier camp  Hununiris; Bird (survey) Franklin  C"pper Cliff No   2   Franklin camp  Riverside. Franklin  camp  Yellowstone Fraction....Summit camp  Juditttt...... McKinley camp  Nunziella  McKinley  camp  Idaho (surv������v)...... Franklin'camp  Paper Dollar Fractional (sur  vey) Franklin  camp  Union Fraction (survey).... Franklin  Minnie  Summit camp  Nellie. Summit camp  Last Chance....^. Franklin camp  Leader   ...Fiankliti camp  Leader  Fractional   Franklin camp  Edna.... Franklin camp  Emelie Annie  Reilly Creek  Crescent Fractional . .  Franklin camp  Argosy Fraction (.survey) .. Franklin  Blackstone  , Franklin  camp  Winnifred Fraction. W,Fork of N.Fork  Twin Fir Franklin camp  Blue Grouse Burnt Basin  Molly Gibson ....Burnt Basin  Gray Eagle Burnt Basin  Manchuria ...Burnt Basin  Molly Gibson Fractional..Burnt Basin  Irish Nellie  . ....Burnt Basin  Golden Eagle Fra.uklin camp  Lottie  ......Franklin camp  Lauretta Fraction. Welcher Mountain  Robison McKinleycainp  Mineral Hill Gloucester camp  Young Boy Fraction. Welcher M'n't'n  Lauretta  Fraction (2 yeurs)   r:.............. We'cher Mountain  Ida  ........ Brown's camp  Denver Hardy Mountain  Maple Leaf  Franklin camp  Hugh Mills is in the Grand Forks  hospital suffering from typhoid  fever.  Chas. Davidson, the noted hock-  eyist of the Boundary will play for  Rossland this winter.  Mrs. Erickson, of   Phoenix,   was  in the city for a few days this week.  Ike Trehern will play hockey   in  Butte. Mont, this season.  Twilight Franklin camp  No. 18. ..Summit camp  (Continued on Page S.)  PETER RULES WITH AN  11.   W.   Collins   has shipped   six  cars of fruit this season.  A story that should be rigidly investigated by the provincial authorities comes from the Doukhobor" colony at  Carson.  The facts in the case as told The Sun reporter are as  follows: A prominent fruit grower on the Covert estate has  an independent Doukhobor in his employ. This man's wife  has a sister who is a member of the Doukhobor community.  The girl is reported to have told her sister that when Peter  Veregin visited the valley a couple of weeks ago he found out  that about a dozen of the girls of the community had been  working out for various farmers in the district, and had not  turned their earnings into thc treasury of the society. As a  punishment, Peter compelled the girls to go into a barn, and  there he made them strip as nude as they were at the moment they were born. Then he lashed them with a whip  until the blood came. He is also said to have found $i-'"> in  their clothes, and this sum he kept. The girls chastised are  between 18 and 20 years of age.  The facts stated above are vouched for by two reputable  , ��������� . ,,      ,.        -, citizens of Carson.    These gentlemen also state that they in-  Grand Forks Fruti Growers Asso-   Evening Star   survey).Uranklm -<n|> j formcd th(J pi.ovi|lcial policeman, lmt ftH f;ir as they know   he  ;  .; ;,, ,!   ��������� ,j,       .j i ;       ,     ��������� Humming Bird I'ractional , , l , ,        , . ,������������������,*',  ciation will iimah apple packim, to i    (j(U|.ve^ ���������....Gloucester u������mp |rn;l(Ie no '^tcnipt to probe the case.    It  would have been an  Orient...". Summit camp ; uasy matter, they   say, to   have secured convincing evidence  against the king of the Doukhobors when the wounds   wen.;  Margarite W. Fork of N. Fork-  visit on \ Log Cabin W. Fork of N. Fork  Maryland Summit camp  Ieta McKinley camp  Mrs.  Neil  McCallum   will return | Maggie McKinley camp  on Monday after spending two weeks: J^  '��������� ���������fV,,u,r!!t   ,iHsin  .    ,, , Lopper   rl'ranklin  camp  in Spokane.  | ,liverakJa Franklin  camp  Mrs. Noyes Moody Creek  Canadian    Burnt Basin  Molly Hogan Franklin camp  ~ ��������� ! Bluestone  ...Franklin camp  Mr. and Mrs. Fraser   Cameron, of Gold Bug Gloucester camp  Caigary.are the guests of Mrs. J. M.   Lake  Fisherman Creek  fresh.  This ease, following so closely on the heels of the love-  feast of Attorney-General and Peter Veregin, makes it appear as if the Doukhobor colony had been granted   complete  Robin Fislierman Creek immunity from the law of the land. THE    SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   R. C.  m.  m&-  h:  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF .THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  That Satisfy  By     A.   P.  Marshall, Niagara Falls,  Canada  The above is what the goorl breeder  is trying to make with'every, sale and  tbe buyer hopes to get in every purchase lie. makes.'��������� Jt is true in every  line of trade as well as that of disposing of poultry and failure to complete tliem in a way that meets the  satisfaction of all, is due to. the same  causes whether in poultry or some  other commodity.  For one who is endeavoring to build  up a business and who realizes what  will help most in doing so every effort will be made to make all 'transactions as satisfactory as possible  whether; it''be in the sale of eating  eggs, fowls for eating or exhibition  and breeding stock the same is true  with regard to the value of having the  purchaser wall "satisfied. Many tim^s  this alone will ���������influence.a breeder to  put in something extra or give quality  that lie honestly feels is worth more  than the price demanded so as to get  a greater satisfaction for the purchaser.  Even then the difficulty of making  every sale makes the purchaser feel  exceedingly well pleased is one that  is having the very closest study of all  ���������breeders. Generally speaking,' of  course, the quality of the article produced will determine to a large extent  the satisfaction it will give on the  average. However, there are other  elements that may mar the possibilities for the complete satisfaction that  both  parties wish to have.  So often the breeder and-the buyer  may not-fully understand each 'other  so that the wishes of the purchaser  are not fully comprehended by the  seller. Consequently when the bird  arrives, although of first-class quality,  he proves to be quite different to what  the purchaser pictured or looked forward to receiving. The fact that a  bird may or may not win at some  show does not for a moment determine the quality, although in the  majority of cases it .would have all to.  do with the satisfaction of some purchasers.    It  is  probably safe  to  say  that  many  buyers  with  better  birds  that have not won/Lave been loss sat-1 come a staple food the year  round,  f* 1 J.l  i    I,     .    ._         '   -.1_    I *.._._ !*.'_.. I.     ..    .1       * _ .... ������  History of the Tomato  Believed to  be a  Native of  Peru  and  Cultivated   Centuries   Before  Time of Columbus  For  the   tomato,   the. world  is  indebted to Peru, according to an article contributed by Edward Albes to  the   current  number  of the   Bulletin  of the Pan American Union.  The name "tomato" seems to be of  Aztec origin, given as tomatl by some  authorities and as xitornate by others,  and still persists in some few of the  older Mexican town names, such as  Tomatlan, Tomatepec, etc.,' but the  general consensus of opinion among  botanists seems to be that the plant  arid its culture for edible purposes originated in Peru, whence it spread to  other sectjons of the Americas. It is  certain, at any rate, that it was known  and cultivated for its fruit centuries  before the Columbian discovery.  That the, individual tomato was  known to some of the European botanists over 360 years ago is evidenced by  the fact that two large varieties were  described by Malthiolus as early as  1554, but for many years it was only  in Southern Europe that the value of  the fruit for use in soups and as a' salad was recognized. It was.quite generally "used in Spain and Italy during  the seventeenth century, but in England and in iSIortliern Europe generally the plant was grown only in botanical gardens as a curiosity and for  ornamental purposes. It was seldom  eaten, being commonly regarded as  unhealthy and even poisonous. This  belief probably arose because of the  close resemblance of the plant to its  allied relative the nightshade, or belladonna, and had, of course, no foundation in fact. It "was not until the early  part of the nineteenth century that  the tomato came into general use as  a food in Northern Europe and America. Since about 1835, however, the  use and cultivation of. the vegetable  has grown to such an extent that it  has now become one of the most important of our garden crops.  When a successful process of canning the fruit was evolved.the tomato  industry at once assumed large proportions.' It ..was found that for all  cooking purposes the canned fruit was  as good as that fresh from the vine,  and- as  a result the. tomato has  be-  Hate Song- Horrifies  The Germans Now  Lis-  Campaign    Launched    to    Keep  sauer's Product Out of the  School Books  An interesting campaign has been  launched to put the lid on' Lissauer's  Chant of Hatred against Britain. Thc  Cologne Volks Zeitung, organ of the  powerful Centre party, prints the following contribution: "A Christian  cannot, today read . Lissauer's. ������������������ hate  song without having it go against his  grain, ' even despite all Britain has  done to us." The object of these lines  is to start a popular agitation to keep  the Lissauer song out of all books  which are destined for the school  children. The German press is asked  to give this agitation the widest publicity.  The. Berliner Tageblatt adds editorially:. "We read Lissauer's successful hate song at the time of its. appearance with unconcealed disapproval, for it is utterly devoid of realpat-  riotism, and merely like rubber  stamps. 'Gott strafe England' panders to certain instincts which unfortunately .come to the fore in excited  times."  Poultry Breeders'  Great Opportunity  Every Canadian Producer Should  En-  veavor  to   Produce   More   and  Better  Eggs  Horns vs. Profitable Gains  Dehorning a Practice That May Save  Many Dollars to Stockmer  Horns .-on cattle are becoming unpopular. This statement applies  chiefly to the feeder kind that probably  will be run  together,in  lots of  ���������The Army of  Constipation  Is Growing Smaller Every Day.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS are  ��������� responsible���������they  onfy give relief���������  they permanently  cure Constipation. Mil  lions use  them for  Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Skiiu  Small PHI, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  isfied than they might have been had  they won out with poorer slock.  The breeder, therefore, must allow  for some of the peculiarities of human  nature, must appreciate that it may  not always be a case of the .biggest  valuo but that an occasional difficulty  will crop up in spite of all the effort  that he can make. No sale is completed until the buyer expresses satisfaction, and whether the buyer is at  fault in his judgment or not, the good  business man will not allow the matter io become a controversy but will  make a supreme effort to sec that a  most satisfactory arrangement is  made to conform to any guarantee or  agreement used by him. On some such  basis we believe the big businesses  have been built and so long as the  buyer shows evidence of making complaint entirely-in good faith the wise  man will see wherein the real difficulty seems to be and perhaps be able  to rectify it and make a pleased customer for the future.  Guarantees are no doubt a big help  In defining the basis of sale, but only  the human desire to see the sales  through to satisafction can be expected to bring the lasting results that  the breeder desires to get. This kind  of satisfaction makes the customer  feel certain the breeder is. working  in his.interest as well as his own and  allows him to raly fully on his dependability to always serve him with  the highest value. When the customer  reaches that state of confidence the  breeder has truly given the satisfac-  tion that pays.  The greatest error that could possibly be made is to over-state the  value of birds that will be shipped. Nothing can possibly be gained by it and  dissatisfaction is suro to result in  many cases. The more clearly description can be given (5)iat are exact with  the specimens the better is the selling  argument and more likely is the customer to feel the proper treatment extended. The idea that advertising that  is exaggerated is good and that without exaggeration good results are impossible has long ago bean exploded  and more and more are all classes of  advertisers coming to see that the  more exact and accurately statements  are made the most lasting are the results likely to be.  If the breeder can produce his stock  better than his neighbor and will sell  to the community: if he can successfully let it be known just what he can  supply better than the rest, he can  supply the country, and if he can supply a superior product at a fair price,  business will increase by the repeats  from satisfied customers and those  who learn from them where satisfac-  toin can \>j secured.  Recruiting Officer���������You want to enlist, eh?  Irish Recruit (enthusiastically) ���������  Yis, gor, for the duration av the war,  or longer if it lasts.  and millions of dollars are now invested in canning factories in Canada  and the United States whose chief  output consists of tomatoes.  The Homestead Law  Women Should Have the Opportunity  of Taking up a Homestead  The Women's Council has for many  years protested against the injustice  of the Homestead Law of Canada, but,  so far, without result. No woman,  unless she be a widow with young  children, may take up a homestead.  Although a man can take up land for  his son when he reaches the age of  eighteen, he must support his grownup daughters as best he can or allow  them to leave home to earn a liveli-.  hood. In these days women who are  showing that they can cultivate tho  land in Great Britain are encouraged  to do so. *  It is riot, it is true, likely that women will live on prairie farms alone.  But the number of men who can farm  profitably as bachelors is- not great  To obtain the best results men and  women must work together. The  farm and the family belong to each  other. *   ���������  At the same time, every young woman who wishes to do so should have  the opportunity of taking uP a. homestead. The rules are not very hard to  comply with and a woman with a  taste for agriculture could, when she  had a little capital, make a home for  herself and those dependent upon her.  The teaching of agriculture to women  leads naturally to the wi3h to own  land in their own right.  The refusal of homestead rights to  women is caused by the survival of  the old spirit which refused to allow  women to attend the university and  still, in some places, closes the doors  of certain professions against them.  Women have a right to engage in any  employment for which they are fitted  by nature and education. There is no  danger for 'a long time to come, that  too many people will go on the land-  To Raze Ottawa Sagging Tower  After having slowly but steadily  sagged for years, the tower of the new  Victoria Museum in Ottawa, which has  been in a dangerous condition for the  last twelve months, is to be taken  down, and it is stated by local engineering'experts that there is a possibility that tha whole building may  have to be razed.  The Dominion public works department has already iasked for tenders for the removal of the tower.  but that necessity for protection has  long since passed away, and instead of  being useful, horns on cattle are/now  a nuisance of ��������� the worst kind-' Dehorning is a practice that may save  many dollars to stockmen, and who  is there that doesiiot need to economize, in the industry today in order  to return the profits, that satisfy?  Generally/stockmen like to run their  feeder steers loose in a large box stall  o:\ yard, and that is where the horns  are put to a use that decreases gains,  and furthermore, when a man's eyes  and face are in danger the arguments  for dehorning stand indisputable.  The process at the start is simple indeed. It has been explained time and  time again, yet during this spring we  have noticed many calves that have  been allowed to start horns which  must result in nothing less than obstacles to their profitable finishing and  that of their mates. A stick of caustie  potash moistened and rubbed on the  buttons some time before the calves  are three weeks old will prevent their  growth, and help to bring about a  polled animals. The feeder prefers the  animals without horns; they f2ed bet-,  ter, .they ship better, and they reach  the slaughter house in better shape.  This is enough to warrant the raiser  of beef cattle making liberal use of  the     caustic  potash-���������-Advocate.  and ought to use occasionally,"  a proper remedy for the  headache, backache, languor,  nervousness and depression to which she may be  subject. These troubles and  others are symptoms ��������� of debility and poor circulation caused  by indigestion or. constipation  Canada in past years has imported j j^e "or "four   to a carload in size.  i?,0,"e��������� Pn0,lil������T amV"ore egf   ran ?he  Hor"s. originally,   served   a purpose,  has exported.   Yet l.er production has' ���������        ��������� ��������� l -    ������  materially-increased, but it has failed  to keep pace with the consumption.  In twenty years the egg production  developed from . 64,'lfl!),;j4l' dozen to  123,071,024 dozen, but the- consumption increased from 11.8 per, capita, to  17.39- That is to say the individual  fondness for eggs had increased over  fifty per cent. The population grew  in those twenty years, or from 1891  to 19.11, according to the census, from  4,S33,239 to 7,204,838, an increase of  2,371,599, and the egg production  amounted up 58,571,?93 dozen. In  spite of this fact, and although, the exports fell about to zero, 2,378,640  dozen had. to be imported. In the  same time the number of poultry in  Canada grew from 12,69(J,7Ul to 29,-  548,723. Here again, although the  increase was close upon sixteen million, the imports exceeded the exports in value to the amount of $111,-  690.  Last year, the excess of imports of  eggs over exports reached the virtually enormous total of 11,150,106  dozen while of poultry in 1914 wc exported in value $206,370, but we imported $406,366, a difference of $199,-  996. These figures, striking as they  are, are almost impossible as they  seem, are yet official, being taken  from Pamphlet No. 7 of the Poultry  Division, of the Dominion Department  of Agriculture, entitled "The Egg and  Poultry Situation in Canada, with  notes upon the possible .'effect of .the  war upon tho Development of the Industry," by W. A. Brown, B.S.A.,  and can be verified on application for  the pamphlet to the Publications  Branch, Department of Agriculture,  Ottawa.  The statistics given in the pamphlet are both phenomenal and interesting. No other articles of food  have shown such an increase.in popularity. At the same time prices generally have increased and been well  maintained. .Mr. Brown does' not undertake to explain the phenomena, but  contents himself with proving that  it is so and that the increase in every,  particular is common to all the provinces. He also gives particulars, of  import of poultry, into Great Britain,  which in 1913 amounted in value "to  $5,411,684, of which Russian supplied  $1,640,923, the United Statec $999,890,  Austria-Hungary $470,767, Italv $410,-  902, China $219,472, Egypt $130,300,  Holland $121,739, Belgium $108,268,  Norway $68,960, Germany $58,005 and  Canada, seemingly, nil.  From the foregoing figures and the  general conditio.-, of things in Europe,  Mr. Brown arrives at the conclusion  that Britain will this year be short  of eggs and poultry to the amount of  a million and a half dollars, or of eggs  alone to the sum of. one hundred, million dozen. Every Canadian producer  should endeavor, therefore, to produce  this year more and better eggs and  poultry than ever before.  May  Find   Help  in  This  Letter.  lli/igs���������Crcoke is a criminal lawver,  Imi'i  he?  Diggs���������He's a lawyer, but as to his  ticing criminal. I think he's too careful  to quite overstep the line.  W. N. U. 1070  Landlord���������Good morning, sir. I just  dropped in to see if it's convenient for  you to pay the rent.  Tenant���������Glad you called. I want to  complain about the doors; none of  them will shut.  Landlord���������New house, you know,  sir, takes time to settle.  Tenant���������Ah, then, I guess I'll follow  the house's example. Good day, sir.  Call again.  are at once safe, certain and  convenient. They clear the system  and purify the blood. They exert a general tonic effect and  insure good health and strength,  60 that all the bodily organs do  their natural work without causing  suffering. Every woman of the  thousands who have tried them,  knows   that   Beecham'a    Pills   act  Worth a Guinea a Box  Directions with Everr Box oi Special Value to Women  Sold Everywhere.   In boxci, 25 centi.  The Clown���������The tight-rope walker  and his wife have another acrobat iii  the family.  The Contortonist���������How's that?  The Clown���������The doc's just announced the arrival of a bouncing baby girl.  The kindly chemist stood behind the  counter glancing benignly at the chubby youngster over the bottles.  "Mister," said the small boy. "I  want a bottle o' them pills you sold  my father the day before yesterday."  "Certainly, my little man," the  chemist replied. "I hope they are doing him good."  "Dunno, .'.f they're doing him good,"  replied the youngster, "but they are  fitting my new air gun a' right."  Good Record of C.P.R.-  Most people know that the Canadian  Pacific Railway traverses over eleven  thousand miles of country in Canada,  encounters even tropical and arctic  weathers; cuts its way through the  rugged and difficult country along  the shores of Lake Superior; crosses  the endless prairies of the west; and  finally runs through the glories of the  -Canadian Rockies where the road in  some places has.been hewn, out of the  mountain sides under towering peaks;  through great canyons; and in other  places tunnels ai:<;. spiral rails have to  be negotiated, all necessitating care in  operation. But in spite of all these  difficulties the Canadian Pacific has  not killed a single passenger in a  train accident during the past two  years, which is a record Canada can  place against the recent boast of the  Penusylavinia Railroad not having  killed a passenger in three years.  Especially so when it is considereJ  that the latter road has not the same  climate conditions to face and the  easy country through which it traverses.  Swan Creek, Mich. ���������"I cannot speak  too highly of your medicine. When  through neglect cr  overwork I get run  down and my. appetite is poor and I  have that weak, languid, always tired  feeling, I get a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound, and it  builds me up, gives  me strength, and restores me to perfect  health again. It is truly a great blessing to women, and I cannot speak to������  highly of it. I take pleasure in recommending it to others."���������Mrs. Annih  Cameron, R.F.D., No. 1, Swan Creek,  Michigan. '���������   t  It was a time when Tim should have  b.een' in active service that he waj  discovered by his sergeant in a hole  well out of the way of even a stray  bullet. "Get out of that hole!" commanded the sergeant sternly. "Get out  of it immediately." The usually good-  natured Irish face looked up at him  wtih stubborn resistance written on  every feature. "You may be me superior officer," he answered boldlj', "but,  all the same, O'im the one that found  this hole flr-r-st."  ��������� "I believe our climate is changing."  "Think so."  "Our winters seem lo be getting  warmer."  "\VeII,\ the women wouldn't wear  enough clothes. The climate had to  change.   The women wouldn't."  Another Sufferer Relieved.  Hebron, Me. ���������"Before taking youi?-.  remedies I was all run down, discouraged and had female weakness. I took  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and used the Sanative Wash, arid'  find today that I am an entirely new;  woman, ready and willing to do my������  housework now, where before taking;,  your medicine it was a dread. I try tc>:  impress upon the minds of all ailingj  women I meet the benefits they cam  derive from your medicines."���������-Mrs.)'  Charles Koyve, R. P. D., No. 1J  Hebron, Maine.  If you want special advic������  write to Lydia E. Pinkham Med-'  icine Co., (confidential) Xynni;  Mass. Your letter wil be opened*  read and answered by a woman  and held in strict confidence.  Hog Cholera Serum Tried  Gratifying success is reported from  the Essex county seed farms, two  miles nortli of Amherstburg where  extensive tests of cholera serum have  been/tried on a large herd of hogsr  under arrangements with and by special permission of the Dominion department of agriculture. A double  treatment with serum arid virus such  as has been adopted by the federal  government of the United States of  the Union was ciwn to 1G5 hogs,  and all are doing well showing no  signs of reaction and gaining in.  weight. The 'treatment, which is  simply a form of vaccination, is believed by A. McKenny, B.S.A., to be-  entirely successful and complete reports of the tests which are the most  extensive ever made in Ontario, will,  he submitted to the government-  "We must have an organ to support  us," caid  the practical politician.  "Just what I was saying to my monkey," observed the itinerant musician-  1  ,1  !.  i  \  i  Strongest and Best-See the COCKSHUTT Agent  \ SHE    SUN,    GRAND    FORKS*   B.C.  l r  Predicts Higher  Cost of Living  Oxford  Professor Sees  No  Decline in  Prices  After-the  War  is  Over  There will !be no. more cheap prices.  After, this war the world is in for' a  period of rising prices, declared Dr.  Slater, principal of Ruskin College,  Oxford, in the first of a series of lectures on economic phases of the world  war.   '  "I do not believe," he said, "that  there will be a period of poverty after  the war. There will be no necessity  for poverty and such poverty as there  is will be due to misapplication of the  productive powers which will be available.  "It will bo the poverty which comes  from wasted resources and not from  inadequate resources. There will be  no return to pre-war prices. That  means that there will be a permanent  readjustment of our methods. There  will have to be a permanent rise of  wages and other permanent readjust-  ments_������to meet the higher prices.  "Tho proper policy for the trades  unions is to accept the war bonuses  not for the duration of the war, but  for the duration of the higher prices."  **���������  \  i\;  ^Is  the perfected product of  ;:ovcr 60 years experience in  :-the match making business.  x  ! If correctly  held  and  struck  oh any rough surface, is  war-  granted to give a steady,   clear  'light, first stroke.  The E. B.Eddy Co.  ��������� LIMITED  "Un-American"  Who will say that there is not absolute justice and the highest morality  in a practice that permits Belgium  and France and those who are fighting their battles to purchase munitions where they may? Certainly no  American who understands the principles of liberty and freedom for  which his country stands and has ever  stood. The cry for an embargo upon  export of munitions from this country  contains not a shred of Americanism.  It is not only un-American but anti-  American. It is simply and solely of  jermans, by Germans, for. Genuany.  And just as it is essentially pro.-Ger-  man and anti-American, so it is inherently and absolutely immoral.���������Xcv;  York Herald.  Be i hankful, Be Careful  One chastening thought must also  be wtih us. It is shown abundantly  that we are richer than Germany, but  it also costs us far more to wage war  an dto subsidize our allies. Let us be  very thankful that our resources  stand the tear as finely as they do;  but 1st us beware of thinking that for  that reason any of us would be justified in squandering -his part of them  upon avoidable private expenditure.���������  London Daily Chronicle.  Hull,  Canada  CASH IS YOURS  iniV eas>- to set if you take on tlie  jgc-ncy. All automobile ���������owners wtmt  cheaper tiivs. We oR'or tires at cost to  our privileged members. Membership  ���������fee is only live dullars. Tou sve it nn  purchase of niif the. It' von want ajroncy  for .your tcrritorv ���������, ou n:uxL In- alert and  write at once for purticuluts and plan.  When you show the i>Um you book the  business. If you own a car you should  'become a member yourself. Acme Tire  Club,' '2  Wood  St.,   Toronto,   Ont.  A.- Pill That Proves Its" Value ���������  Those of weak stomach -will find  strength in Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  because they serve to maintain tho  healthful action of the stomach and  the liver, irregularities in which are  most distressing. Dyspeptics are well  acquainted with them and value them  at their proper worth- They have afforded relief when other preparations  have failed, and have effected cures in  ailments of long standing-where other  medicines were found unavailing.  Catarrh Cannot Be  Cured  Willi r.OCAT, APPLICATIONS, as" they  cannot reach the sent of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease,,  and in order to cure it you must talco internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is  .taken internally, and acts directly upon  the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's  Catarrh Cure is not a ciuaek medicine. It  was prescribed by one of tlie best physicians in this country for years and is a  regular prescription. It is composed of  the best tonics known, combined with the  best blood purifier, acting directly on the  mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of thc two ingredients is what produces such wonderful results in curing  catarrh. Send for testimonials, free.  IT. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists, price 75c  Take Hall's Family Pills lor Constipation.  POUR IT ON PORRIDGE  VOU can't imagine how'delicious a dish of Oat's- meal Porridge becomes when it is sweetened with "Crown  Brand" Com Syrup.  Have it for breakfast to-morrow ��������� watch the kiddies' eyes  sparkle with the first spoonful���������see how they come for 'more'.  Much cheaper than cream and sugar���������belter for the  children, too.  (j Spread the 15read with ''Crown Brand"��������� serve it  ou Pancakes and Ifot Jiiscuils, ou JLJlanc Mange and  Baked Apples���������use it for Candy-Making. A  nC  bww*u|  *&%���������  PEJJgE  l'f./f.V irrriTE" is a pure white Corn Svrup.moro delicate  i n 11avor than '' Crown Brail d ".   1'on rrluy prefer i t.  ASK YOUR GROCER���������In 2, 5, 10 & 20 LO. TINS.  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED  Makers of the Famous JMwardsburg' 15Rinds.  Works-Cardinal���������Brantford���������Fort William.  Ilcad Oflico   ...   Montreal  Coras  Instant  Relief  Paint on Putnam's  Extractor -tonightand  corns feel better in the  morning. Magical the  Tray "Putnam's" eases the pain, destroys the roots, kills a' corn for all  time. No pain. Cure guaranteed. Get  -a 25c bottle of Putnam's Extractor today.  Tourist���������How far is it to the village  of Slocum?  Native���������Foive mile. sir. But you be  Talking away from it.  Tourist���������But the sign post directed  aicthis way!  Native���������Ah, y..s! But we've 'ad all  ths'Sign. posts turned round to fool the  Zeppelins.  The War and the Empire  The war, by which our enemies in  their ignorance hoped to dissolve the  union, has immeasurably strengthened  this faith and accelerated this progress. Never have the sister nations  felt so near to each other as in this  hour of their common trial. Never  have they seen co clearly how all that  each holds dearest depends on their  united efforts now and their closer  union hereafter.���������London Times.  CANADIAN   PACIFIC   UPPER   LAKE  STEAMERS  leave Fort William at 2 p.m. and  Port, Arthur 3 p.m. for Port Mc-  Nicoll, connecting with "Steamship  Express".\for Toronto and all points  in Eastern Canada and Eastern  States���������S.S. Alberta Sundays, S.S.  Keewatiu Fridays, S.S. Manitoba  Saturdays, S.S. Assiniboia on Tuesdays and S.S. Athabasca on Thursdays. Train .connecting with these  steamers leave Winnipeg at 18.05k  dav prior to sailing. Call on Canadian Pacific Passenger Agent, corner Main and Portage. (Phone M.  370-371), and make reservation.���������  adv.  Thousands of mothers can testify to  lhe> virtue of Mother Craves" Worm  Exterminator, because they know  irom experience how useful it is.  ���������And ���������    here's     the  ;i very popular ret-  Music Dealer  "Lucia" sextette-  ord.  Mrs. Rox (virtuously)���������No, not for  i family machine; there's too much of  tills' sex business nowadays.  Minard's  Etc.  Liniment     Cures   Burno,  Krupp's Great Safe  Krupps are credited by the American consul at Nureinburg with  having just turned out a safe which  will baffle even scientists to open,  fn order to make a hole large enough  to admit thc hand 2.642 gallons of  oxygen and 2,378 gallons of actey-  le::o would be needed. It is believed  that this safe has been specially constructed for the. kaiser, as a haven  of refuge for him when the final  crash comes.  Great Irrigation Project '  The Dominion government is now  considering the starting of an irrigation project in Southern Alberta,  which will be one of the largest irrigation schemes on the continent.  A number of engineers have heen  sent to the territory known as the  Pawoki district of Southern Alberta.  Engineers also are out on the Crow's  Nest line and what is known as the  Milk River district, getting information as to the water courses, contour  of the country and cost of irrigation  of nearly every available acre'in the  southern country. Water is to' be  taken from St. Mary's River, the  Bell Milk, Waterloo, and other  streams.  Thc magnitude of the project considered by the government will be  understood when it is stated that  nearly all of the portion of the province heretofore known as.the driest  section,  is  embraced  in the' scheme.  WANTED  In ever}- town in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta  AN  ACTIVE.  HONEST  SALESMAN  Applv to District Offices of  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO.  At Winnipeg', P.cginn, Saskatoon, Calmiry and Udmonton  , To Asthma Sufferers.���������Dr. J. D. Kel-  log'g's Asthma Remedy comes like a  helping hand to a sinking swimmer. It  gives new'life and hope by curing his  trouble���������something he has come to believe impossible*. Its benefit is too evident to be questioned���������it is its own  best argument���������its own- best advertisement. If you suffer from asthma  get this time-tried remedy and find  help like thousands of others.  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Dandruff.  W. N. U. 1070  "Any rags? Any old iron?''chanted  the. dealer, as he knocked .at the door.  Tho man of the house himself  opened the door. "No, go away!"  snapped the householder irritably.  "There's nothing for you. My wife  is away."  The itinerant, merchant hesitated a  moment and then inquired: "Any old  bottles."  -A  She  man.  He-  She���������When it strikes  working.  clock  is  different  from  In what respect?  it keeps on  C.P.R.   Photographic  Competition  A photographic competition recently  organized    by the  C.P.R.   is  highly  commended by the Canadian film and  camera industries. Photographic dealers say that they have not    been so  busy for a long time, and bless thc  thought of the C.P.R.    Hundreds of  amateur photographers will from this  on be enlisted in the cause, which is  that  of obtaining pictures  along  the  line of the    whole    system1���������pictures  snapped unpreparedly    and    spontaneously, and which are so much more  telling   than   the   formal   pose.    The  C.P.R. has its own photographers, of  course, with Mr. Bennett    in charge,  but these competitive pictures will, it  is     anticipated,     produce   unstudied  scenes at tho summer resorts, on thc _  lakes  amid  the  hills  and    valleys���������i  scenes endowed with the brightness of I  holiday life.   These,-When tlie awards |  are made, will be used in the folder \  literature of the company, which  do- (  sires bright and unstudied glimpses of-  the human side of things throughout J  the country in the warm summer days. ���������  when so many of our people are in j  the   country.  Minard's  gia.  Liniment Relieves  Neural-  Cockney Busman (to driver of waggon loaded with scrap iron)���������Now,  then, admiral, pull on one side. You  can't have all the road.  Driver of Waggon���������Who ure you  calling admiral, you red-faced potato-  can pusher?  Busman���������Now, admiral, don't get  out of temper even if you are taking  the German fleet home!  Our Boys are in the trenches. But we Canadians  have a man's work to do,���������right here at Home.  We are threatened by cowardly enemies. From  these we must protect ourselves.  The Peabodys Overall Factory (Walkerville, Ontario)  was bombed on the night of June 20th, because of its  activity in making uniforms for Lord Kitchener's Army.  The Windsor Armoury's destruction was attempted the  same night because soldiers were sleeping there. The  same enemy agency attempted to blow the C. P. R.  Bridge at Port Arthur, also the Welland Canal. Attempts to kill and destroy in this cowardly manner  have been made all over the Dominion.  So���������Rally to the Home Guard.  This Patriotic Movement for the protection of our  homes and public institutions is sweeping across Canada.  i Your" King arid "Canada Need You.  Every man, woman and child of you.  /To support the Home Guard is merely a pledge of the  loyalty and the patriotism of those who cannot go to  the front. .-'.'"  So���������Support the Home Guard/     __ '  Clip the attached Coupon.   Sign it and get a handsome  Home Guard Button Free from the nearest store which  is Agent for PEABODYS "Bomb-Proof" Overalls.  Every PEABODYS dealer is official distributors of Home Guard Buttons and Uniforms.  See the news columns of this newspaper for the official representative  of the Home Guard in your town,  he v/ill give you your Home Guard  Button.-  Yours for Loyalty and Home  Protection, .  THE PEABODYS COMPANY,  Limited,  Walkerville, Ontario.  Cut cut this Coupon and Exchange  it for a Home Guard Button Free.  I will lend my moral support to thc  Home Guard. I will do all I can to assist  our Government to Protect the Home.  As a pledge of which I will wear a  Home Guard Button.  Name .  Address.  Present coupon for Exchange at the  nearest Agent of Peabodys Overalls.  GB3EH  IS 00 THE   SUN,   ^RAND   FORKS,   h. 0.  if,  If.'J  l*'  '  Si  I-,'.'  Wadding ��������� Presents  Let us help you pick that  Present you are going to  give. We have a beautiful lino of  CutGlass,Silverware  and Mantle Clocks  At prices that have not  been advanced since the  war. ���������  A. D. MORRISON  JEWELER-OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS,'B.C.  Sty* (SranfriFflrkjs Bnn  G. A. Evans. Editor and Publisher  OURSORIFTION BATES !  O ie Year   tt.59  One Vear (In advance)  1.00  One Year, in United States  1.50  .Address nil communication* to <  Thk Grand Fouks Sun.  I'honb It 74 Grand Porks. B. C  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29,   1915  "This damnable stute of affairs  in the matter of tbe west should not  be allowed to remain through the  mean ess of the federal government,"  declared Hon. T. C. Norris, premier  , of Manitoba, who was in Toronto  this week on his way back to Winnipeg from Ottawa. While at the  Capital he took occasion to tell Hon.  W. T. White something about tbe  condition of the grain market. He  told Mr. White, he said, that he  had better do something immediately to make wheat free.  Mr. Norris cites the tremendous  importance of free wheat not only  to the western growers, but to the  business and wealth of the whole  country.  ���������'It means 815,000,000 to the  western farmers," he declared. At  that sum he .was basing his argument on a 5 cent per bushel difference between the Canadian and  American prices. Quoting figures  compiled by the grain growers, he  showed that for 15 years the average  price in the United States has been  6 cents a bushel higher than in  Canada.  and partisan politician to disfranchise a voter, aud steal a march on  his opponent. When do the committee in charge distribute the ballots to those adherents of Knox  church vho are supposed to not  favor Uuion?  . 7    Why   disfranchise, so    many  Sons of the Manse who are  now "at  the front nobly fighting   the   battle  of the empire?  .   8    Rom. 16, 17, and Eph.   4, 14.  No loyal subject will betray his-  country, neither will a loyal Presbyterian betray his church by voting  Uuion at the present time.  Dr. Sedgwick, a brother ��������� of the  late" Judge Sedgwick, and a noted  church lawyei, points out some of  ihe legal and legislative difficulties  that would crop up if union was  brought on. He claims that the  legislation which the unionists propose would be an'attempt to overthrow one of the most firmly rooted  principles of British law, namely  the sacredness of trusts.  , P. T. McCALLUM.  GIVE "SYRUP OF FIGS"  :   TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver  and bowels.  IEWS OF THE CITY  Next Friday, Nov. 5, the High  school hoys will play a basketball  match with the. Republic High  school boys at the skating rink-  On the same evening the High  school girls will pla}' the city girls.  The first game will start at 7.30.  Look at the tongue, mother! If  ��������� coated, your little one's stomach, liver  'and bowels need cleansing at once.  . \\ hen peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  .sleep, eat or act naturally, or.is feverish, stomach sour, breath .bad; .has  sore threat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give  a tcaspoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and in a few hours all-the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food  and sour bile gently moves out of its  little bowels without griping, and you  have a well, playful.child again. Ask  your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups.  Granby Shipmants  Th.e following are' the monthly  shipping figures from the Granby  mine at Phoenix to the Grand Forks  smelter:  tons  January   42,211  ���������February    63,091  March  69,94S  Agril  ;.: -..  85,362  May .- ^ 100,693  June ���������.   103,004  July 101,058  August ' 103.062  September    93,245  Total  .' 761,694  Drinking to bis health   seldom prolongs anybody's life.  In August, at Anyox and Grand  Forks smelters, the Granby made  over 4,000,000 pounds of copper.  Of the total output the Grand Forks  smelter turned out 1,459,050 lbs.  Men. come with the crowd to  MacDougall & MacDonald's sale of  men's suits. All are reduced. Now  is your time to save money.  The Laurier mine at Laurier is  now shipping ore, after IS years of  development work. "  .  When will the resignation of Mr  Alex. Lucas be handed in? The  Ministerial Union, in "The Crisis in  B.C.'' placed certain definite charges  against Mr.-Lucas, and that gentleman instituted an action for libel.  The action was to have been brought  to trial September 1. It is new  October 29. From all appearances,  the Ministerial Union has captured  Mr. Lucas'goat, and that gentleman  is afraid to press his action for libel.  Tne|mii isters might prove their  charges. If the charges of the Ministerial Union are not true, as Mr.  Lucas asserts, why doesn't he press  his suit for libel? If they are true  as the Ministers assert, why doesn't  he resign? Mr. Lucas, the people  of your constituency are awaiting  your decision. What will you  answer?���������Merritt Herald.  The  Pythian  Sisters   will hold a  dance in the Davis hall on   Hallow-  Men, call and stc lh^ nobby liiu  of suits and overcoats; all sizes,  three-buttoned styles. Regular$16.50  .now' 813 20, regular 818.50 now  814.75, regular 821.75 now 817.40.  MacDougall & MacDonald.  The Sun costs only 81 a year,  prints all the news.  It  e'en night.  At Republic theSuprise and Lone  Pine mines are installing big.machinery.  A man's credit is seldom good if he  is unable to make sood.  10 CENT "OASOAEBTS"  IF BILIOUS OR COSTIVE  For  Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and Bowels���������They  work while you sleep.  P.  T. McCallum   on   Church  Union.  Editor Grand Forks Sun.  1 Presbyterian is a name that is  honored and loved.  2 Why the anxiety on the part  of the Unionist to wipe out the Presbyterian Church?  3 Kaiserism in tbe shape of tbe  Settlement Committee is not wanted  in the Church.  4 Tbe brains and solid men of  the church are voting against Uuion.  Some emotional faddists are supporting it.  5 Judas Iscariot betrayed our  Savour for thirty pieces of silver.  What do those who betray the Presbyterian church, by voting for  Union, at the present time, expect  to get?  6 It is the scheme of a crafty  Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head-,  aches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which cause your  stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments  like garbage in a swill barrel. That's  the first step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow  skin, mental fears, everything that is  horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret  to-night will give your constipated  bowels a thorough cleansing and  straighten you out by morning. They  work while you sleep���������a 10-cent box  from your druggist will keep you feeling good for months.  "Type was made to read." This  fact is constantly kept in mind at  The Sun Print Shop.  The Sun is the largest and best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is only one-  half that of its local contemporaries.  It is a valuable advertising medium  because its large subscription list  has been obtained, and is maintained, merely on its merits as a  newspaper. It uses no indirect or  questionable .'methods to secure sub  sccribers.  Fish is no good as brain food unless  it has something to assimilate with.  THE  LONDONDIREGTORY  (I'ubllshed Annually)  Kiinl'lcs traders  thmiiKhout  the   world   to  communicate direct with linprlisli  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being1 a complete commercial guide to London and its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Good9 they ship, nnd the Colonial  nnd foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arrangod under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of tho United Kingdom.  A copy of tho ctirront edition will be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Doalers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards (or $5, orliirgor advertisements from S15.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds,  Upholstering  Neatly Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  Yale  Barber  Shop  Kazor Honing a Specialty.  "  i  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  25, Abehurcli Lano, London, E.C  P. A,  Z,  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Ho'na, Fikst Street.  Some Prices at. E. G. Henniger's  100 lbs Our Best Flour." $3.25  50 lbs     "        "        "     ���������"...    1.75  .    100 lbs. Wheat :     1.75  Good Potatoes      ,60 .���������  Bring Your Poultry Troublesto Us jj  Bridge Street Grand Forks. B. C.  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous  attention.  When doing that work in  Franklin and  Gloucester  Camps this season, Qet fom Supplies at the  Gloucester General Store A full line,of General  Merchandise, Groceries,' Boots, Shoes and Dry Goods,  Hardware. Prices very reasonable. Quotations on  request. -   """  THOMAS FDNRLEY, Prop.  A Clean-Cut  Argument  9  In your favor is good printing. It starts things off,in  your favor. People read your  argumen ts, reasons, conclu-  sions, when attractively presented. It carries weight.  Enterprising men useGOOD  printing because it GETS  BUSINESS. If you don't  already known our kind of  printing, lei us show you.  It's a certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  6  8  Phone R 74.  e Sun Print Shop  HANSEN 8 CO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  Gait Goal  N  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Ffrst Street  TkTjBfhonks;  OKFICK, Rf>6 ���������   ���������  ��������� Hansen's KKSIDENCK.R38  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  Burns S O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Street  . Pays for Thc  Sun  for   an  The weekly market will   be   held  on   Second street,   between   Bridge t  .street and Winnipeg avenue, lomor-  entire year.  It is the brightest  row forenoon. paper in the Boundary con itry  r\('" *  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  /0>  OLD WAR SONG  '"'Great Alma! field of heroes, hail!  Great Alma! glorious to the Gael  Still glorius to the symbol dear,  Still glorious to the mountaineer.  Hark, hark to Campbell's battle cry,  It led the brave to victory; "  It thundered through ths charging cheer,  "We'll-haenane but Hielan' bonnets here."  Chorus:   . ,  We'll hae nane but Hielan' bonnets here!"  We'll hae nane but Hielan' bonnets here!  It thundered through the charging cheer,  We'll hae nane but Hielan' bonnets here!  See, see the heights where fight the brave!  See, see the gallant..tartans wave!  How wild the work of Highland steel,  When conquered thousands backward reel,  See, see the warriors of the North,  To death or glory rushing forth!  .Hark to their shout from front to rear,  "We'll hae nane but Hielan' bonnets here!''  No braver field was ever won!  No braver deeds were ever done!  No braver blood was ever shed,  No braver chieftain ever led!  No braver swords were ever wet  With life's red tide when heroes met!  No braver words e'er thrilled the ear,  "We'll hae nane but Hielan' bonnets here!"  Let glory rear her flag of fame,  Brave Scotland cries, "This spot I claim!"  Lo! here will Scotland bare her brand!  Lo! here will Scotland's lion stand!  Lo! here will Scotland's banner fly,  Here Scotland's sons will do or die!  Here shout above the symbol dear,  .-"We'll hae uane but Hielan' bonnets here!"  ���������Alexander Maclagan.  * ., oil CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look   Mother!     If   tongue   is   coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  ��������� Mothers can rest easy", after giving  "California Syrup of Figs/' because in  a few hours all the clogged-up, waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently  ���������rrioves out of the bowels, and you have  dwell, playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy, be-  cause the}' know its action on tiio  stomach, liver and bowels is prompt  and sure.  Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bot-  r.le of "California Syrup of Figs," which  contains directions for babies, children  ���������f all ages and for grown-ups.  Men, are you aware that Mac  Dougall & MacDonald are offering  10 per cent discount on their made-'  to measure suits and overcoats for  the next ten days? Call in and  leave your measure while you- can  save money.  Two1 swelled heads are worse   than  none.  "Accept no substitutes, but get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and pi ints   the . news  of the  city and district first.  Affinity���������thefirst'man to show   up  with a solitaire.  TAKES OFF DANDRUFF,  HAIR STOPS FALLING  /e your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  scops itching scalp.  Distribution of Seed  Gram and Potatoes  By instructions of the minister of  agriculture a free distribution of  superior sorts of grain and potatoes  will   be   made  during   the coming  should be addressed to "the Dominion Orealist, Central Experimental  Farm, Ottawi. Such applications require no postage. If otherwise ad  dressed, delay and disappointment  may occur.  Applications   for   potatoes   from  winter and spring to Canadian farm- J farmers in any other province should  ��������� ere. The samples will consist of, be addressed (postage prepaid) to  spring wheat (about 5 pound*), "the superintendent of the nearest  white oats (about 4 pound = ). hurley branch experimpntal farm in that  (about   5   pounls), and   field   p-=is  provincn.-���������J.   M Grisdale, Director  (about   5   pound);    The^   will   b    Dominion Experimental Farms  >"nl nut from  Ouhwm.  A distribution of pntsitncs (in 3  po'nd s-mp'fs) wili le carre 1 nn  from sjvera of th experiment^'  farms, the centra! farm at Ottawa  sui'i lying only the provinces of On-  i ijrio and Quebec,  Ivi'h application must ��������� b������ ?u>par-  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  hair is mute evidence of a neglected  -���������calp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  :he.hair as dandruff.  It robs the hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  i:fe;  eventually producing a feverish-  ncss and itching of the scalp, which  if not remedied causes the hair' roots  to  shrink,  loosen  and  die���������then   t!r  hair falls out fast.   A little Danderi-  tonight���������now���������any   time���������will   s1"-  save your hair.  Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lots  of it if you will just try a little Danderine.     Save   your   hair!    Try   It!  Rev. Father Doin. G.'Dowal, of  Greenwood, was the guest of Rev.  Father Pellitier in this city, for a  few da) 8 this week.  Win     Smith,   assistant    on    the  Groeiivujud Ledge,   visited  his   par  in--and must be   signed by the  ap-Jents   in   this   city   tlie   first of the  plicant.    Only one sample of  or >in i week.  and   one   of potatoes can h* sent to J"  each farm   If both samples are -.pfcrd I     M"n. ir.lk about values!    See  our  for i-. the same letter only  on- .ivill ;llne   ������r'   l"ue  8er8es.    regular  Price  >������e sent.    Applications on anv   kinfl i^H.70, nuw S9.40;   regular   $12.00,  r " ��������� .. n/->���������, ������0  CO. ..I....  J3 1.1   K/l   _    ,1(1  sure out of'an air castle than    a   rich  in in dues JUi. ot tlu; other kind.  of printed form can not be accepted, j now S9 6U; re-ular $13 5U'n()W '^���������d7>  The  destruction    by    fi> of  the re=ulflr *16'50'   "0vv   8l3 2u-    M-tc"  ��������� ereal   buildings at   Ottawa, which   DlU^all& U;!t'Doi,al,i-     '  containe I grain cleaning machinery'  m-,1    a  larg- stock   of Heed grain r..'r!     A >",or ,mitl ,,,a>' '������el "'rereal plea-  di-tri'i'iiion, nr>v make it  nee-s^-iry  'o   urta I  rb'.- d:.������tributinn to  a   c*r  t tin t--\-H-nt     W.-j shall fill   as   m-'nv j ~~  :i--:io -il-<l������ of th������ applications'which i ��������� M'"'1, call ar.d ste the nobby line  < ��������� ->f ��������� r ��������� n to th.-rit'es; but r-qu s's ������f fuitt; and overcoat,-; all sizes,  r ffiv-.l jit't-r th������ <>t:(] of D fi*ml'cr t.hree-iiU'ioin-d slj lea KegularS 16.50  v id i'������(jb iblv be too bite. S irnnlHs now SiSi'U, regular SI6.50 now  c o -ot 'i.-s'ot 'i r������-;p'iii-!e to ap &ll ^o, ivjjuUr $21.7.0 now 817.40.  I lioationv   (no    matter      when    re*   MacDougall it .MacDonald.  c ii-cd)    \vl(i(h    fail ' to state clearly j    the r o ds of th"   npp icant, his    ex   |      If you wouid nutko a man a tool .se-  jieriences in  crop raising,   and    tlt^ | 'ect a dull one.  character of the soil on which he in i    tends to sow the seed. j    .Men.   conic   with   the  crowd   to  All applications for grain (and ap j MaeDotigall it MucDonald's  sale  ol  plications from the provinces of On j men's suits    All are reduced.    Now  'ario   and   Quebec     for   potatoes)  is your time to save money.  E.W.Barrett  cyiuctioneer  Sells Anything, Anywhere,   Any    Time.  Stocks a Specialty  GRAND   FORKS, R C.  It Goes to The Home  Our paper goes to the home  and Is read and welcomed there.  If you wish to reach the housewife, the real arbiter ol domestic  destinies, you can do so through  our paper and our Classified  Want Ads. form an Interesting  and well-read portion of it  FOR SALE-FARM LAND  (ton I'KR ACRE-Tho old (irnliam ranch of  4)������iU 312 ncres, at Casfiidi', cnn be purchased at ������20 per uc'ro, if tukon at once. W.  Iv. Ksiinjr  owner, KosMaiid, B. (J.  AGENTS   WANTED  RIDHMS WANTh'I) ns iijyptits for our Jiijrli  LTiuii- hicvflns. Write for low prices to  THOS. PUMLKY'K CYCLE WORKS, VICTORIA, H. r.  BOOT    REPAIRING  Get "More Money" for your F  Muskrat, White Weasel, Beaver, Lynx, Wolves,  Marten and other Far bearers collected in yoarBeotion  SHIP YOUR VVIIS imtKC.T <o "SIIU������ERT"Hie largest  house In Hie World dealing exclusively In NORTH AMERICAN RAW FURS  a reliable���������responsible���������safe Fur House with nn unblemished reputation existing for 'more than n third of a century," a lonj? successful record of sending FurShippers prompt,SATISFACTORY  AND PROFITABLE returns. Write for "Elje atjutiect fthlpper,"  the only reliable, accurate market report and price Hat published.  Write for it-NOW-ifs FREE  A R ^HUBERT Inr 25-27 west austinave.  /*. O. OnUDLI\l,inC. Dept.C87 CHICAGO,U.S.A.  mmiMMai  TAICK   your   repairs   trt   Arinson, shoo   re  1     pnircr.     The    Huh.     I.oolf   for   the   Hiu'  Hoot  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HICIIKSTCASM PltrcHSriiid for old Strives-  aiirl   Unnjren.    K. C.   Peckhiiiii,   M-ernid-  hutiil Store.  FOR RENT-HOUSES  nO'U)   flie room   Iioiikc; two    blorsk's  1    post ollleu.   Apply this olfice.  Assuring Your  usmess  o4 policy of advertising is a  policy of life assurance, and  the protection thus secured  is well worth its annual  cost.  Old customers die or move  away���������they must be replaced.  Old customers are subject to  the influence of temptation  ���������they may be induced to  divide their custom���������to do  some of their shopping at a  competitor's.  New comers to this community will shop with you���������  become regular customers���������  if they are invited to do  so.  Your competitor's advertising is an influence which  must be offset if you are to  maintain your trade.  Not  to  advertise  regularly   to  the readers of  THE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is  to  leave your  business unprotected.  H   %M? M    11 ins  a  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising. You  owe it to yourself to get the  most for your money, the best  goods and the best service.  And if you find that your inclination is to shop where you  are invited to shop rather than  continue to be a customer of  the shop which never solicits,  your good-will, you need have  no  compunction  of conscience.  Shop Where You Are  Invited to Shop  rtimnHn THE  GRAND  *1,  Cause   For Tears  From the -bedroom of tlie twin boys  came tho mingled 'sounds ot* loud  weeping and hearty laughter, so  father went up to investigate.  "What's the matter up here?" he  inquired.  ' The joyous twin indicated his weeping- brother. "Nothing," lie chuckled,  "only .nurse has given Alexander two  baths and hasn't given me any."  Minard's   Liniment   for   sale   everywhere.  Compulsory Service in Straits  Tlie Straits Settlements is the first  colony in the British Empire to ordain  compufsory military service. By a bill  passed by the legislature all men between the ages of eighteen and flfty-  fic are ordered for training.  What Germany Has Lost  Germany has lost three million men,  approximately 5 per cent, of her population.    She  has lost her island  colonies in the Pacific, her West African  possessions?,   her   fortified   outpost   of  Kiau   Chan���������more    than    a    million  square miles of German territory and   w"a>'  more than ten million people who ac-   Nva-V  "knowledge the German rule. She has  been driven from the seas.   The ships  oi' her great merchant fleet have been  destroyed   or "have  sought  refuge  in  her home waters or in neutral ports.  Her foreign trade has been annihilated 'for   some   precarious    exchanges  through the Baltic Sea and the little  traffic she carries on furtively across  the territory of neutral neighbors. Of  her great and costly navy only submarines are at large and active���������all  the rest have either been sent to the  bottom by her enemies or because of  fear of the  enemy lies  concealed' at  Vv'ilhelmshafen or Kiel. And her submarine boats gain for her no military  advantage;   they   merely   harass   the  enemy without diminishing his  fighting power.���������New York Times.  Certain morbid conditions must ex-  .1st in the stomach and intestines to  encourage worms, and they will exist  ���������as long as these morbid conditions  permit them to. To be rid of them and  spare the child suffering, use Miller's  Worm Powders. They will correct  the digestive irregularities by destroying the worms, conditions favorable  to-worms will disappear, and the child  will have no more suffering from that  ���������cause.  Wireless in Antarctic  One    of the    objects    of    Sir    E.  Shackelton's present South Polar Expedition is to establish a wireless station in the Antarctic, the staff to be  relieved once a year.    The main purpose of the station would he to keep  the     civilized  world  acquainted  with  the meteorological "conditions around  the Pole.    Theoretically the power of  such a station need not be very great  for a long distance transmission, but  ���������iluring Capt. Scott's Antarctic investigations  it  was  discovered    that  the  Aurora   australis   (the     South     Pole  equivalent of the  Aurora borealis  in  high  northern  latitudes),   by  "damping" the ether waves, somewhat counterbalanced the lessened interference  of sunshine.  Indigestion    and    Similar  Troubles Must be Treated  Through the Blood  Indigestion can be treated in many  ways, but it can only be cured in one  through the blood. Purgatives  cannot cure indigestiou. By main  force they move on the food still .nidi-,  gested. That weakens the whole system, uses up thc natural juices and  leaves the stomach and bowels parched and sore. It is actually a cause of  indigestion���������not a cure. Others try  pre-digested foods and peptonized  drugs. But drugs which digest the  food for the stomach really weaken its  power and makes the trouble chronic.  The digestive organs can never do the  work properly until they are strong  enough to do it themselves. Nothing  can give the stomach that power but  the new, rich, red blood so abundantly supplied by Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. So the reason for thc success  of this medicine is plain. Nothing  car. stimulate the glands and nothing  can absorb the nourishment from the  food but pure red������ blood. And Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, surpass all other  medicines in giving that new, rich  blood. Miss B- E. Johnson, Hemford,  N.S., says: ''For months I was a  great sufferer from indigestion; food  of any kind was distasteful to me, and  after eating 1 -would suffer much. Naturally I grew weak and was but a  shadow of my former self. T was taking a doctor's prescription, but it did  not help nic in the least. Then I road  of a case similar io my own cured  through the use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills and I decided to try this medicine. By the time I had taken six  boxes the trouble had .entirely disappeared, and I could eat heartily of all  kinds of food- More than this I found  my general health greatly improved  through the use of the Pills. I can  therefore strongly recommend Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills as a cure for indigestion." ������  You can get these Pills through any  dealer in medicine or by. mail, post  paid, 'at 50 cents .a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville; Ont.  That makes them neater, crisper, daintier, more appetizing'  Thc one biscuit good enough to lake the place .of your own baking,"  Fresh as the biscuits from your own oven,  Think what that means!  Freedom from a broiling kitchen���������leisure on the porch"  or in theparlor.   Time lo do the little knick-knacks that have been neglected.  Mrs. Homespun���������This paper says a  wife in Formosa costs five dollars.  Mr. Homespun���������Well, a good wife is  worth  it.  Scientific Station in Spitzbergan  The German Scientific Station in j  Spitsbergen, which was founded in j  1911 by Professor Hergesell, and has  been constantly in operation, summer and winter, since that time,  ceased its valuable activities at the  outbreak of the European war. A  party of scientific men which had  sailed for Spitsbergen to relieve the  staff was recalled, and the party at  the station also succeeded in getting  back to Germany safely with all  their instruments wand other equipment. This institution has carried  on extensive investigations of the  upper air with baloons, and was, in  fact, founded primarily to study the  conditions likely to be encountered  by the expedition :whicii Count Zeppelin proposed to take to the North  Pole in an airship.  MOTHERS!  Don't  fail   lo   procure  KRS. WINSLOW'S SOUTHING SYRUP  For   Your   Children    While   Teething  It soothes the Child,  Softens the Gums,  Allays the X'aln, Dispels Wind Colic, and  is  the  Best  .Remedy  for infantile  Diarrhoea.  rrENTY-FIVF. CENTS A BOTTLS  St. Isidore. P.Q., Aug. 18, 189-1.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I have frequently used  MINARD'S LINIMENT and also prescribe it for my patients always with  the most gratifying results, and I consider it the best all-round Liniment  extant..  Yours truly,  DR. JOS. AUG. SIROIS.  VME NEW FRENCH REMEDY. N������1. W������2. MA  Used in French  Hospitals with  great success, cures chronic weakness, lost vigo������  ft VIM, KIDNEV. BLAODEU. DISEASES, BI.OOD POISOH.  FILES. EITHER No. DRUGGISTS or MAIL SI. POST 4 CT������  r.OUGERA CO. 9(1. BEEKMAN ST. N EW YORK or LYMAN BROS  TORONTO. WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLEM  MED.CO, HAVERSTOCKRD, IIAMPSTEAD. LONDON. KMO.  TRYNEWDRAIiEElTASTELKSSjFORMOF    EASY TO  TABA  THEIFSAPSON KS.ssDc������n*  EXE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 'THERAPION' 13 OH  BUT. GOVT. STAMP AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINE PACKETS.  Licensed and Bonded Dealers'  DIRECTORY  "Deal with thu Pioneer Company Organized and  owned by farmers. Grain handled on consignment  or on track.   Absolute security, prompt returns.  GRAIN GROWERS GRAIN CO.. LTD..  160 McDcrmot St., Winnipeg, or  100   Dougiai  Block, Calgary -  It pays to ship your grain to a reliable  Commission Firm.. Best attention given  to consignments.  GOODERHAM  &   MELADY CO., LTD.,  Grain  Exchange. Winnipeg  rom  The   steel-lining  is   the  secret of  "Speed  Shells"  success.     An  exclusive  feature of  "NITRO CLUB" and "ARROW" SHELLS  It strengthens the head. Permits high compression. Prevents side-  expansion. Puts ALL the power into a straight, hard drive.  Practically a gun within a gun. Try a box. Prove for yourself  that "Speed Shells*' r/el mora birds.  The Expert's Choice  is a Reminjjton-UMC Repeating Shot Gun. Just handle  this gun for a moment. Then you'll understand why only  the Remington can satisfy the expert's needs. " 22  Remington   Arms - Union   Metallic  Cartridge   Co.  (Contractor* lo tlw-liritiah Imperial and Colonial Governments)   '  London, Eng. WINDSOR.   ONT. New York, U.S.A.  France and the War  One of. the finest things in all history is the manner in which France  has arisen to her'responsibilities dur-  ng tha war. The nation has almost  bean reborn since August 2 of last  year. Those of us who did not. accept  the idea so diligently propagated'by  Germany, that France was decadent,  were not indisposed to think that her  people had become frivolous and insincere. "Wc have seen them reach a  height of self-denial and heroic endeavor without parallel in the country's history and unsurpassed in the  annals of mankind.���������Victoria Colonist.  >    Trying to Rouse Feeling in Spain  "Ever since the war began Germany  has been trying to hypnotize Spanish  opinion by the prospect of regaining  possession of Gibraltar,'' says the Gazette.  "It is understood that Germany  has now gone farther and traced an  elaborate .program for the division of Morocco between Spain and  Germany.  "For some time German agents  have been active at Madrid trying  to stir up feeling against the Allies  in hope of inducing Spain to try to  seize Gibraltar, now owned >by  Great Britain.  Ship to SAMUEL SPINK, Pioneer Grain Commission Merchant, for best results.   Grades carefully watched���������Sales  made  to  best  advantage���������  Prompt returns. Try us.   Shipping bills on request.  206 Grain  Exchange, Winnipeg, Man.  Reference���������Union and Royal Banks.   ���������_���������.���������������  .  Ship Your Grain To  BARTLETT & LANGILLE  Grain Commission Merchants. 510 Grain Exciiangs  A reliable firm who aim lo give satisfaction Special  attention   given   to    grading.     Liberal  advances  made.  RANDALL, GEE & MITCHELL, LTO.  GRAIN   COMMISSION  Grain Exchange,      ���������     ���������     Winnipeg  Minneapolis,       ���������       Dtiluth  Warts are disfigurements that disappear when treated with Holloway's  Corn Cure.  ONTARIO VETERINARY COLLEGE  110   UNIVERSITY  AVE. - - - TORONTO,   CANADA  Under   the   control   of   (ho   Department   of   Ajjriculf.no   of   Ontario.  Affiliated  with   the   University   of  Toronto.  COLLEGE    RE-OPENS    FRIDAY,    1ST   OCTOBCR,    1915  CAIif'JNDAlt  "If  SI-INT OX  APPLICATION.  R.   A.   A.   OItANf.110,   V.S.,   M.Sc,   Principal.  Useful in'Camp.���������Explorers, surveyors, prospectors and hunters will find  Dr. Thomas' Eulectric Oil very useful  in camp. When tlie teet and legs are  wet and cold it is well' to rub them  freely with the Oil and the result  will be the prevention of pains in the  muscles, and should a cut, or contusion, or sprain he sustained, nothing  could be better as a dressing or lotion.  English in Russian Schools  The English language is to be substituted for German in most of the  commercial schools of Russia as one  of the compulsory subjects of the curriculum. This -step was ordered by  the minister of finance, at the request of the school authorities.  "Did your watch stop when it dropped on the floor?" asked one man of  his friend.  "Of course," was the answer. "Did  you think it would go through?"  In view of Lord Michelham's offer  of a thousand pounds to any British  airman who should succeed in destroying a Zeppelin, the Journal of  Paris, asked him whether "French  airmen would be allowed to share  ki these magnificent prizes."  "Of course," replied Lord Michel-  ham, "I never thought of making any  j \ distinction   between   your   brave   air-  * I men and oura."  Headaches, sleeplessness and tired,  dvaggy i'ccling9  soon tl i s a p p ear  when you restore  vigor to tho exhausted nerves by  using Dr. Chase's  Nervo Food. ...y>.:*  SO cents a box, nil  dealers or Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Limited,  Toronto.  THOS. BROD1E, S. A. HARGRAFT.  Manager Sec.-Trews.  " UNION GRAIN COMPANY. LTD.,  CHAIN   COMMISSION   MERCHANTS  602 Grain Exchange, ��������� Winnipeg. Man.  THE CONTINENTAL GRAIN CO.. LTD..  Licensed, Bonded, solicits your grain consignments.  Liberal Advances���������Prompt returns.  227   GRAIN    EXCHANGE,  WINNIPEG, ��������� ��������� MAN.  ^ ���������  For good results and best service ship your erain  to   this   aggre3*ive and   experienced Commission  House, always ready to buy your grain on track.  BLACKBURN  & MILLS.  535 Grain Exchange, ��������� Winnipeg  AUTOMOBILE DEALERS'  DIRECTORY  BR'EEN  MOTOR CO.. WINNIPEG.  I.-'aclorv distributors for Manitoba $uiri  Saskatchewan for StudebakcrCars. Cknxl  territory open for live agents.  THE DODGE BROS. MOTOR CAR  "The car that speaks for itsell"  CADILLAC MOTOR SALES CO., LTD..  -WINNIPEG  Distributors for Manitoba and Saskatchewan. Send  for descriptive literature.   Some territory 3till op-.'.\  for local agency.  LOWER IN PRICE  Greater in Vaiuo  Get thc 19 16 Catalog  JOSEPH MAW Be CO..   LIMITED.   WINNtPEO  NSURANCE COMPANIES'  DIRECTORY  You woulfl bo surprised to know Xwvr  little money would be necessary to ������n>-  tect your family or estate. IE you would  like to know without committing- yourself, fill this blank and mall to H. J.:.  'Andrews, branch innnaser. Imperial I.it'o  Assurance Co., SOU Union Bank Building.  Winnipeg.  My full tin mo is ..  Occupation.  I  was born on.  . .    Address;   day of to.  '1  '!%  ill  W. N. U. 1070  -C  ���������s ,THE    SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.'G.  ^,  s~  GERMANS WOULD LIE  -Favors Armour in War  ONLY 57 MILES  FROM GERMAN FRONT TO DOVER \  Would Rather be in Calais than Paris, for once there the Invasion  of  England would be a Possibility, but Their Chances of  .Penetrating Solid Defence are Very Small  Only   fifty-seven miles separate the  guns of the allies, it might be possible  German army on the 'western frontier  from Dover,, and that army would  rather be in Calais than in Paris, for  once there thc invasion ef England  ���������would become a possibility. Whether,  it could succeed nobody can tell- Certainly it would be attempted. It is on  this account that from Duukerque to  Calais, a .distance of some nineteen  miles and a half, there is almost a  solid British army. It is by no means1 a  . front; it,is'a solid mass of troops and  fortifications and big guns, one flank  resting on the sea, the other upon the  French army to the south. It is generally understood that if the Austro-Ger-  man armies can dispose of the Russians, can force them back into a position where they can bo held by a much  smaller force than is now pressing  against them, the German plan to detach every man they can spare to  make one last desperate effort to hack  their way through the British forces  . that stand on their way to Calais.  Before the war began it was not supposed that any invasion of England  would be possible until the British  navy had been destroyed, and since  the British navy is the largest in-the  world; the possibility of it being put  out of action was hardly considered.  ]t has been learned, however, since  the beginning of the war that Germany has guns capable of hurling a  ton of metal a distance of perhaps 26  miles. In other words, Germany has a  gun that can drop a shell from Calais  to Dover, and some miles beyond.  How many of these guns Germany has  nobody but the German authorities  know, .'but if/she can make one she  can probably make a-score, and when  one contemplates a battery of twenty  of these guns firmly placed at Calais,  and not only dropping shells into  Dover, but commanding the English  Channel, the immense importance to  either side of holding Calais becomes  apparent.  The prospect of a gun hitting a ship  twenty odd miles away does not appear great until one understands how  the range is obtained. By ^means of  floating buoys the range may be a-s  precisely obtained as though the target was 'on land- Control of tha  Channel having been secured long  enough for the Germans to set out  their buoys, and, destroy the -mines  that now protect it, other mines could  be sown, and guarded by_ a submarine  patrol and shielded by the huge guns,  which, so far as-we know, outrange by  several miles the most powerful naval  for Germany to make an attempt at  landing a few army corps in the British Isles. At the present time the. approaches to both Calais and Dover are  heavily, mined, and any vessel attempting to reach either portunless in  charge of a pilot with a map, of the  mine fields before him would-be courting destruction.  Unless these mine fields could be  cleared away the big German guns  would be useless, but mine fields can  be cleared, as has been proved by the  operations in the Dardanelles.. ,The  best -sj'stern is to explode mines in  the vicinity of, anchored mines. This  may be done Neither-by:���������'.towing the  counter mines oyer the mine fields,  and exploding them by wires leading  from the towing boats, or it may be  clone by naval guns dropping high explosive shells upon the mines, the explosion being timed to take place a  few feet under water. Since it would  be necessary to clear a space of only  some eighty square miles, it will be  plain that the task would be no insuperable one. The big guns mounted at Calais, and the Channel cleared  of mines, the Germans'���������; wuold then'  sow mines of their own, and on the  inside: of this narrow lane they could  operate their submarines. The peril  of warships entering, the mined area,  in range of the Calais guns, the mines  themselves and the submarines would  be great.  However, Germany will have to win  a greater victory than she has yet  achieved in this war before she can  get to Calais, and once established in  Calais she will have to face attacks  from both land and sea before she can  get her big guns in position. Having  the guns mounted there, commanding  noi English-Channel, but a very narrow strip of it, her mine destroyers  and mine layers will have to face Brife  isk ships operating on the outskirts  of the lane, out of range of the big'  guns, and yet with the mine layers in  their range. Moreover, as she proceeds with her task of clearing the  Channel her shins will come into  range of the British guns at Dover,  as well as "the guns of the British  ships near by. Finally, before any  landing is possible she will have to  smuggle'her fleet, or a part of it, out  of the Kiel Canal to guard1 her; transports. On the whole, the Kaiser would  appear to have about exactly the same  chance of landing an army in England  that he has of winning this war.  Britain's Concern  For Canada's Grain  Anxiety  Over the Question of Ocean  Transport  British authorities are interested in  the movement of Canada's wheftt this  fall. They have' asked the Canadian  government for an estimatj of the  quantity which will be available for  export, and when the movement can  be started.  An estimate is being made by the  Grain Exchanges and similar authorities. An unofficial calculation  places the exportable amount of Canadian wheat at a hundred and seventy-  five million dollars' worth.  In Canada there has been anxiety  over the question of ocean transport.  Tonnage has been short since the war  began. For a time it was difficult to  secure ships to carry hay and oats  from Canada to the armies- The  British government solved this problem by providing a fleet of eighteen  freight ships. It is hoped that the  admiralty may do something of the  same kind to help the movement of  wheat this fall.  If the-Gritish authorities do this it  will solve one great problem, and will  leave only thc difficulty of exchange  to be dealt with. With the present  rate of exchange against London the  business of paying for Canadian wheat  is a matter of delicate negotiation.  It is not, however, believed that the  negotiations of the British authorities  include anything in the nature of a  proposal to purchase the Canadian  crop at a fixed price. The authorities in Ottawa do not believe that any  such  proposal  will  be  advanced.  Scope of the Red Cross  Using Washing Soda  Washing soda is a strong alkali  and must be used cautiously as a  cleanser. Used in cleaning cooking  utensils while it "eats" thc grease and  the scorch, it also eats the metals of  which the pots are made. When a  woman carelessly throws a "handful  of soda" into a pot, or "lets it soak,"  she is soaking the scorch and the  metal, too. That is one reason many  pans chip or "wear out" easily. Washing soda is better employed in cleaning the sink and waste pipes.  This Worthy Society Should be Endowed in a Permanent Way  The scope of the Red Cross is practically unlimited. The idea of universal charity which actuates this Samaritan society is capable of indefinite extension. The war has been like an immense microscope which has revealed  Red Cross opportunities in increasing  magnitudes.  The primary intention of the founder of the. Red Cross was to give the  wounded lying on the battlefields immediate attention-  The Red Cross now aims not only to  succor the wounded in the actual firing zone but also to nurse them back  to complete health, in base and convalescent hospitals. It has further extended its scope to include prisoners  of war, and it is now beginning to see  that all misery occasioned by the war,  even in its most ultimate effects, is a  proper object of Red Ci'oss activity.  The war executive of the British  Red Cross has lately decided that the  care of those totally incapacitated by  the war is work that properly devolves on the Red Cross, provided  that the funds permit. It is thus evident, that though armies may disband,  the Red Cross never can disband. It  has become one of the most fundamental institutions of modern civilization. Its success and prosperity are  tha supreme test of our humanitarian-  ism. The state of the Red Cross treasury is a decisive index of our capacity  for universal sympathy.  The immense task which confronts  the Red Cross should stimulate the  public to endow this worthy society  in a permanent way. The movement  on foot in a great ri.any Canadian  towns to provide the Red Cross with  a certain and annual income is a policy which should be encouraged and  developed. A flourishing Red Cross  is as much a crito:-.:n of true national  g-.-eatness as a triumphant army.  A. Conan Doyle Suggests Shields and  Helmets For-Soldiers,,  Sir A. Conan Doyle, in a letter  printed in the London Times, advocates the use of armor in modern warfare.  "When Ned Kelly, the bush ranger,  walked unhurt before the rifles of the  police, clad in his own hand-made armor he was an, object lesson to the  world,".'writes "Sherlock Holmes.', "If  the outlaw could do it, why ��������� not the  soldier?"  "Such actions as that of May 9,  where several brigades lost nearly  half their number in endeavoring tJ  rush over the 300 yards which separated us from the German trenches, must  make it clear that it is absolutely impossible for unprotected troops to  pass over a zone which is swept by  machine guns. Thererore you must  either forever abandon such attacks  or you must find artificial protection  for the men.  "It has always seemed extraordinary to the writer that the innumerable  cases where a Bible, a cigarette case,  a watch, or some other c?.ar.ee article has saved a man's life have not  set us scheming so as to do tystemati-  cally what has so often, bean the re-  jjtiit of a happy-chance.  :'���������': "Ao a man faces a hostil .��������� rifle his  forehead and his heart are the only  points presented which are certainly  vital. The former would be protected  by such a helmet as the Frcnch<havo  how evolved., The second should be  covered by a curved plate of highl/  tempered steel, which heed not be  more than a foot in diameter. With  this simple and light equipment the  two cefttres of life are safe.      ��������� '  "With these precautions the death  rate should be greatly reduced from  rifle .and machine-gun fire as also from  shrapnel. Nothing, of course, will  avail against a direct shell burst, but  granting that the individual life would  be saved this does not bear -upon the  capture of a position, since so many  y would fall wounded that the weight  of the attack would be spent before  the stormers reached the trenches.  "For this armor which will give  complete protection is needed, and  since, as your correspondents,; have  shown, the .weight "of this is mora than  a man can readily carry, it-must be  !piished in front upon wheels."  Sir Conan Doyle pictures a great  number of: plxt.es,. held together like  the; shields of a Roman tortoise, and  pushad: by the men,-'who crouch behind them. When one'is disabled it  can be. readily.dropped," and the gap  closed. Others are fixed sideways  upon their wheels, and used upon the  flank of the advance to prevent an enfilading fire. There is not one tortoise, which would attract a concentrated fire of artillery, bu', each company or platoon forms its own.  These numerous armor plated  bodies; rush with small loss over the  space, which has already been cleared  as far as possible of obstacles, and so  have some chance of reaching the  enemy's lines, not as an exhausted  fragment, but as a vigorous storming,  party with numbers intact.  SHOULD MAKE ATTRACTIVE AND SPECIAL DISPLAY  Mr. John W. Harper of New York  last survivor of the Harper Brothers,  book and magazine publishers, died on  ���������August 14C*;' at his country residence  at Biddlef(-d Pool, Maine. He was 84  years of aga. There were four Harper  Brothers and they all became well  known as publishers. They came of  an old Long Island family. The grandfather, James Harper, was a farmer  and teacher, who lived at Newtown,  L.I. The father of the four Harper  boys was a jack-of-all-lrades, who  ���������worked up and down Long Island.  Germany's Crime  It is no mere rhetoric or sentiment  which speaks of the nations as finding their souls in this struggle, nor  are we doing the Germans an injustice:  if wa say that the leading characteristic of German conduct is the repudiation in public relations of everything  that belongs to the soul in private relations. There is no concealment  about this, and it cannot be called a  malevolent inference of their enemies,  for it is an avowed part of their philosophy of life that there is no law  which binds their osvn state or can  limit its action in war or peace. To  them it is merely stupid to speak, as  the bishop does, of hope, faith and  lova prevailing in the world or regulating the dealings of modern nations-  ���������Westminster Gazette. .  Improving Trade Prospects  Indications Point to a Considerable  Measure of Buoyancy  The Guide'says in part: "Accord-  in-; to the last Dominion census there  are 204,140 farms in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. The estimated value of these principal crops alone  would give each farmar in Western  Canada an income this year of nearly  $1,700. In.New York state alone the  average income per family is under  $600. The Western Canadian farmer  is in a better position financially than  any other class in this district. The  fall of 1914 saw a general tightening  of credits. Less material was probably sold to the farmer, but collections  were closer and'mortgages were re-!  ducad or wiped off completely As a  result, the country districts faced  1915 with less encumbrance of debt  than '-formerly,/ and if the 1915 crop  harvests as promised, the farmer of  the Canadian prairies is the best logical object of the business man's attention from the Great Lakes to the  Pacific Ocean." In other words, the  big return from the incoming Canadian crops warrants Canadian wholesale and retail merchants in preparing  for improved trade conditions almost  immadiataly. The demand for mer-  chandside of all kinds will be felt even  by the manufacturers and increase  western-bound business on the railways. At the same time orders for  munitions and other war supplies are  circulating a great deal of money  throughout thc country- We do not  look for and do not want a boom, but  it seems probable that even during  the war Canadian trade may recover  a considerable measure of buoyancy.  ���������Toronto Naws.  The Store in the Small Country Town has Opportunities that are  Denied to the Larger Towns, and their is Good Business  In Many Special Lines not Usually Carried in Stock  be procurable in Gaspe. Salesmen  finding this out, do their utmost to  induce sportsmen on future occasions  to leave their tackle wants until they  reach Gaspe. -  If the fishing industry brings only a  'small: amount of business in flies,  hooks, leaders, rods, reels, etc., to tho  Gaspe general stores, it helps cut well  in other directions. Wealthy Canadians and Americans who bring their  yachts here every year, send their  orders ahead to the guides, who purchase foodstuffs at local stores, the order including large supplier of tobacco and cigars. River guides are paid  handsomely by their employers/and  when the season's work, is done, much  of the money received is spent on  hardware. Many of these men trap in  winter, and business goes to the general stores for trappers' suppl;es.  Cordage and nets are important  items in this part of the country. A  big demand is felt for a 12-15 thread,  of which Robin, Jones and Whitman  dispose of about fifty coils every year.  Of salmon twine they sell about a  thousand pounds per year, this being  used by the local fishermen for making nets-      It has been said earlier in this article that small, out-of-the-way places  like Gaspe offer opportunities not  available to dealers ii. the town. Two  lines successfully carried by this firm  are gramophones and cameras, and  supplies. Very little was done in  gramophones until' recently. Last  year the turnover in this department  amounted to five hundred dollars,  chiefly in records. In order to push  this line, a machine is kept on view,  all the time, and now and again, a  tune is played.  The photograph end of the business  has assumed large proportions, so that  it is now almost a department in itself. No deveolping or printing is  done. Competition with mail order  houses at 5 cents a film is almost impossible. Also,;whereas a tourist needs���������.  a roll of films immediately, he can usually afford to wait to have his film  developed. 'Photographic, supplies  have been handled now for two years,  arid this year the business done is four  times that of the first year- A good  line of cameras is handled, also films,  trays, printing frames, etc.. One sale  'took-"placei while the writer was in the  store. A tourist had been looking at  one or two cameras, but was leaving  the store without purchasing. He was  stopped by the buyer, to whom he explained that the five dollar camera in  stock did not close very well, tie was  shown a $10 one, was asked to try it,  and if it did not give satisfaction, to  bring it back. Pie took the camera, and  paid for it.  . There is a regular demand for. canoe  nails. Saveral firms make Gaspe  canoes, a canoe known all over the  country as specially suited to salmon  fishing in the rivers. Some Gaspe  builders make as many as forty of  these canoes per year.���������Hardware &  Metal. >������������������  Unless he has been there, the average person has only a hazy idea of  what Gaspe is. He gets the name  mixed up wtih salmon, basin, penisula,  coast, etc., and only when he has landed safely at Bakers ���������-Hotel, does he  realize that there is a village bearing  the nama of Gaspe, Que., with half a  dozen stores and, a number of houses.  The chief industries are fishing and  lumbering. The population is approximately 1,000 and the town is located  on the south side of the harbor formed  by Gaspe Bay.  The stores draw trade from the residents, tourists in summer, and from  farmers and fishermen; They are all  typical general stores, most of them  having.nothing in the: way of display  windows, many of the windows being  composed of small panes. The largest  store has a modern:front, but there is  not the incentive to make attractive  displays there is in a city. Yet this  store finds that by making moderate  displays, their business improves. :  The equipment and displays are in  many instances superior to those in  some of the city stores. The-fixtures,  while not of the latest type, are clean  and attractive: The show: cases are  modern, well triinnied/and bring in a  lot of extra business. There is a cash  carrier system, a well-appointed office  in the gallery, and a second floor,  equipped with crienclid wardrobes for  clothing, and large stocks of heavy  goods.  Furniture is also carried in stock."  The store in the small country town  has opportunities that are denied to  the larger towns. Gaspe has no exclusive hardware store; consequently  this business is divided up between  the general stores- Robin, Jones &  Whitman have spent considerable  money making a department worthy  of the name of hardware���������an unusually fine one for so smalla town.  It was remarked that in a town like  this there are opportunities for selling  lines"' peculiarly adapted to country  towns. Take tha case of flashlights. Almost everybody who can afford one,  carries a flashlight around at nights,  for the town has no illumination of  any kind. The sidewalks in places  are dangerous, but it is not necessary  for a man to break his neck before he  becomes a prospect. This firm made a  point of keeping a good line, selling,  for a dollar or a dollar and a half.  When a large number of flashes have  been disposed of, there is a regular  sale of batteries.  In the fall it is customary to make  special displays, and on specially dark  nights in winter, they are shown on  the counters, etc.  Among the most admirable things  seen in this store by the writer was a  showcase of fishing'tackle. As everybody knows. Gaspe is-noted across the  continent for its salmon and trout fishing, and followers* of the sport are j  among the most profitable tourists to  the town. Unfortunately for the hard-  wireman, it often happens that fishermen bring their tackle along with  them,_fearing that  supplies  will not  Canada's War Contribution  Canada has not dealt in billions of  dollars and millions of men, but Canada has nevertheless made commensurate war sacrifices in money, suffering and blood. The temper of the  Canadian soldier has already been  proven and approved in the theatra of  war, but the same bravery of the home  people in facing a rapidly rising public debt has had a much less spectacular setting. France, England and  evon Belgium are fighting and making  sacrifices���������but no greater sacrifices in  proportion���������in the midst of a struggle  that actually threatens their existence  but Canada is giving lavishly of her  best blood and money without any  thought that physically, at least, she  is in danger from the Teuton. Both  life and money are more precious,  too, to a country just entering upon  a period of national development. Canada is giving humanity one of the real  returns of a frightful war. It is the  triumph or the purest patriotism and  unselfish devotion to the mother  country.^���������Chicago Tribune-  Modern Entrenching Spade  Invention of a Canadian Proving Its  Value   in  the  War  The present Canadian: entrenching  spade is a very notable and admirable  exception to the general rule,"' that  combination tools are not a success.  It is an invention of a Canadian "and  is protected by a Canadian patent. It  is one of the very first patented inventions to be extensively used by- thc  Canadian forcas in this great war. It  combines in one very simple and effic-  ent device, two very distinct and highly important instruments, i.e., the entrenching spade itself, and a shield  and rifle rest. It is simply a spade  blade of well known shape but of  ! specially hard steel, which will act as  ' a shield. It is made to be readily detachable from its handle- A little to  one side of its centre it is provided  with an opening larger than a rifle  barrel. Through this, the soldier can  thrust his rifle, the hole being sufficiently large to enable him to sight it.  With the blade driven vertically into  the ground, the rifle rests ou the lower  wall of this opening and thus has its  weight easily supported. While crouching behind the blade in firing, the soldier is amply protected.  This device is actually in use on the  firing line in large numbers, Jt is one  of the fj.iw inventions made since the  opening of the war r.nd almost immediately put into use, extensively.  Thc army jind navy officials in England ( France, Italy, Canada and the  United States, as well as the patent  offices of these countries are being  continually flooded with thousands of  inventions for all possible uses in this  war, and it is highly probable that one  result of the war may be the production of many really valuable inventions which would otherwise never  have come to light-  U. S. Trade With Allies  and  Several Berlin Socialists, including the former editor of a Socialist  newspaper, have been arrested upon  suspicion of high treason. They are  charged with having, published a  pamphlet containing an article from  the Berne Tagwacht' severely criticising tho attitude of the leading Socialists supporting the government-  $76,000,000    Worth    of    Horses  Mules  Exported  America threw into the war hopper  in  Europe  in  the   fiscal  year  ended  June 30 horses to the value of $64,-  I 016,534 and mules to the value of $12,-  " 720,143.     These   went   for   the   most  part to the armies of Great Britain,  France, Belgium and Italy, and were  purchased by agents of these governments  in all sections of the  United  States and shipped chiefly from New  York   City,   Newport   News,   Norfolk,  Philadelphia, Baltimore and New Orleans-  These figures stand out prominently  in the full tabulation of imports and  exports for the United States for the  fiscal year, and were annouonced by  the bureau of foreign and domestic  commerce. The total imports are  shown to be $1,074,169,740, approximately $21!),000,000 less than . last  year; the total exports are given as  $2,768,489,340, about $400,000,000 tnora  than last year.  One of the marked points of the  tabulation is the fact that the exporta-  tions to Germany for thc year amounted to $28,863,354, whereas, a year ago  they amounted to .$.'144,794,276. Austria-Hungary's exportatioris amounted  to $1,240,000, compared with $22,718,-  25S last year.  This is far more than offset, however, by the exports to the United  Kingdom, France and Russia. The  L'nited Kingdom took from the United Slates in the fiscal year, goods  :.-'.ounting to $911,802,454, as compared with $504,271,863 last year; Franco  took goods valued at $3G9,397,170, as  compared with .$159,818,924 last year,  and Russia, $37,474,380, as compared  with  $30,088,643  last year.  This shows that the gain in trade  with the allies is almost twice as  much as the loss with Germany and  Austria-Hungary.���������New  York  Herald.  "See that man over there?"  "Ves���������very ordinary looking. What's  he ever done?"  "Well, he isn't much for looks, but  he can come nearer findin' a drink in  a dry town than any other man yo  ever seen," _..     ____^< THE   SUJN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  km  il-. *  l1v 1' .  y.s  \U  MS OF THE CI1K  \I.i:n') >.Ci) and adherents of the  Presbyterian church who are voting  on church union are asked to hand  tn their ballots on Sunday, October  31; either al the morning or evening service in Knox church.  for I91G will receive a copy   of  The  Companion-   Home     Calendar    fori  1916, in addition to all the   remain  ing   1915   issues   from the time the  subscription is received.  Tiik Youth's Companion,  Boston, Mass.  New subscriptions received at this  olTice.  .Starting with Monday, November  J, Miss Stark's kindergarten school  will meet at 9:30 a m., dosing at  11:30 for the fall and winter months.  The Ladies Aid of the Methodist  church will hold their next meeting  nn Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock  at the parsonage.  The lumber mill at C-isc/ule now  employs 7-5 men and ship5! five carloads of lumber daily. The mill  be operated this fall as long as tbe  loc'j can be got nut of the river.  MINING RECORDS  Two Hundred and FiftyStories  And every storv a good nnp  They ������rp entertaining. ' hut. that, is  not nil vou ctn ptv about, thpm.  You know th'������r������ is rnvllv *������ p������rindi-  cil published that is not full of  time-wasting storiea, hut not a-single  story in the Youth's Companion is  a time waster. Take the stories of  C A. Stephens. It would be hard  to pick out one from which ynu enn  ' not learn something useful and yet  entertaining.  Some of the Companion stories refresh your knowledge of geography;  some tell you the mvsterie= of  chemistry; some reveal the secrets  of-forestry and of general farming.  They cover a wide range. They are  chosen with an eye to the possible  liking of every member of a Com  pinion tamily���������stories of vigorous  action and stirring adventure for  hoys, stories of college life and domestic vicissitudes for girls, stories  that range all the way from sheer  drollery to deep seriousness for men  and women. There are no stories  quite like those in tbe  Companion.  If you are not familiar with the  Companion as it is today, let us send  you sample copies and the Forecast  for 1916.  New subscribers who  send   8 2:25  (Continued J row, Pac/e /.)  LOCATIONS.  Yellow. North Fork, adjoining Emma, January 26.  Francis   Joseph,   N,\V. of  and adjoining Emma, March 25.  Jack Pine, east   branch    of    North  Fork, April G.  Valley, oast hi-'inclt of North  Fork,  April 5  K. of   P.    Fractional,    Wellington  camp, April 1 (i  Katie,'I< rank]in  camp, April. 19.  John I)., Franklin camp, April 19  Jumbo, Gloucester camp, relocation  of Blue Grousp,   April   "I'l  Di-imond Hitc,,)   Cloncester   camp,  April 22.  Britannia, Gloucester camp, iv.loca  ���������jion of Banner. April  22  Snowbird,   Franklin camp, May   <S  White. E'ephant, Gloucester    camp,  relocation of White Elephant,May li.  Dome, Gloucester camp,  Mav I I  Robin, Gloucester camp,  relocation  of Robin, May 1 1  Bruce,    relocation   of    Clearwater,  June 7.  .Jennie, relocation of Rattler.June 7  Alma,    West* Fork    of     Franklin  creek, June 15  May Fractional, pa.st  of    No 16,  June 12.  Jumto, 'Franklin camp, June 29  Wal'acQ, Franklin camp, June 20   '  Dreadnanght,    Franklin   camp, re  location, July 3  Telluride. Gloucester  camp, relocation, July 6  Golden Zone, Gloucester   catnp. re  location, July 6.  Bromide,  McKinley Mountain,July  13.  Golden Star, north of   Dner   creek,  Julv 22.  Silver King,   Gloucester    camp, relocation. July 23.  Shipper,   Gloucester   camp,   relocation, July 23.  Silver Hill, McCrea   creek, Aug. 4.  Copper, McCrea creek, Aug. 4.  Iron Hill, McCrea creek. Aug. 4.  No. 5, relocation of No. 9, Aug. 4.  Cache d'Or. Fractional,   Gloucester  camp, Aug. 7.  Silver Horde Fractional, Gloucester  camp, Aug. 7.  Chief, Gloucester   camp, retocation,  Aug. 14.  Every Suit in our entire stock reduced in order to make a clearance consistent with'  market conditions. These are wonderful values. Don't-take our say-so; come and look  at them now. The assortment includes almost any fabric you could ask for. It includes  Serges, Tweeds, Worsteds; all sizes, three-button styles.  See these   beauties.  All sizes.  .Regular price $1.1.7f>.  ".Reduced to   Regular price $12.00.  Reduced to   Regular price if. 12.50.  Reduced to-"-   'a'  IHI  <a\  Regular- price $16..">().-  Reduced to   Regular price $10.o0.  Reduced to   Colors are  mixed, browns"  -All sizes. .  >H|  Regular p.iice $18.50.  Reduced to   Regular price $21.75.  Reduced to   .?s������ sat fi������������;   ^cc tM0Se snaps in Tweeds  go-  i? tt������UfU3   ing almost for thc asking.  Regular price $1?.o0. g������ dj |*  Reduced to ^ 10  We are offering 10 percent discount oft"  all   our  made-to-measure   Suits    and  Overcoats for  the next ten days.    Get busy and secure your .fall suits while you can sove money.  NEW  HARNESS   5HOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop at my  old  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture  MpW Hflrnp������<!aild do all; kinds -'of  INeW -narnebb harness repairing. All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  Frechette  Mann's Old Drug Store  Next Telephone Office  Bridge Street  i^mmm  m������m  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family^  Robin Hood Flour  <t         <<  Oats  St                      St  Porriage Oats  tt            It  Ferina  St                      ft  rah am  t(                      St  Wholewheat  Chief Fractional, Gloucester camp,  relocation, Au������. 14  -  Doris Fractional, Gloucester camp,  relocation, Au<j. 4.(3  Franklin, Franklin camp, relocation, Aug   19  Leader No. 2, Franklin camp, relocation, Aug. 19  Duplex Fractional, Gloucester  camp, relocation, Aug 21.  Eureka Fractional,Gloucester camp,  relocation, Aug  2[.  EosinaNo 5, relocation of Ros:na  No. 1, Auir 24.   " .  Bo������ina No. 6, re location.! of Rosiua  No. 2  Auk   24.  Ronina No 7, relocation of Rosin a'  No   3. Auk. 24.  Jupiter, McKinley camp, Aug. 31.  ���������' Iron Chief, Fife, relocation of Al-  phonse, Aug. 31.  Grand Forks, Grand- Forks, relocation of Montreal, Sapt.   3  Acacia Fractional, Franklin camp,  Sept. 8.  Active Fractional, Franklin camp,  Sept cS.  Wasp Fractional, Gloucester camp..  Sept. 8,  Sunrise, Franklin camp, relocation,  Sept. 9. .  Viola, Deer creek, part relocation,  Sept. 24.  Davenport, Gloucester camp, Sept. >  24. __..". .1  O K., relocation of Laura   McRae,  Sept. 29. .   j     The Sun, at SI a  year, is  superior  Alpine Fractional, relocation of Hit   to any $2 a year paper printed   in the  or Miss, Sept   29 boundary.     This    is   the  reason why  Enterprise, Gloucester camp, Oct 6, '. we do not have to resort, to  gambling  Auto, Lot 493,east of Grand Forks, 'schemos'to jrain new subscribers or to  ^c't-   20.                                                     ' hold those we already have.  Square Deal. Frank lie. camp,Oct  20    LtJtif1   Star    Fractional,     Fianklin'      t i     m ��������� ���������    i    i- ���������  .    .  .'. ' .John  \\ aniimaker says in Judicious  camp, Oct. 1,1. .     '       1 Advertising:      "Advertising    doesn't  Blue    Bird    Fractional,     Franklin   erk; ifpulis.     It begins   very gently  camp, Oct. 22 - :at first, but the puM is steady.     Itin-  ��������� Ottawa Fractional,'Franklin camp,   creases day by .day and year   by year,  Oct 22. until it   exerts an irresistible    power."  iswsaM^  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS  IN  FLOUR, CEREALS, HAY, GRAIN, FEED AND POTATOES  RECEIVED TODAY:  A CAR OF CANADA PORTLAND CEMENT  Which will be sold at a close  price for ���������cash-or approved credit.  PHONE 95     FIRST STREET, GRAND FORKS    P. 0. BOX 610  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale by  TOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  English 3-Speed Gear and  the High-Grade Cleveland  Wheels '. '  I have opened, a bicycles store next the Grand  Forks Garage, and keep these celebrated wheels  in stock.  Bicycle  Accessories.     Repairing   a  Specialty"  . R. Mooyboer  First and   Main  Sts.,  Grand   Forks,  B.  C.  Talking to the Point  Our Classified Want Ada. cot  rlerht down to tha point at Issue.  If you want something say ������o In  a few woll choson words. Tho  Intolliffont roador llkos that kind  of stralght-from-tho-ehouldor-  talk and that le ono roaeon why  oondonsod Want Ads. aro so productive of tho boat kind of  results. Whethor buying or selling thoy will h'olp you.  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with  special Butter Wrapper  Ink.    Also imprinted wrappers.    Our prices  are right.  SUN PRINT SHOP  ,fl  'v J  ���������}  I*

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0179652/manifest

Comment

Related Items