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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 23, 1914

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 \ .  Pi  Ali&EegJsla'ti ve&ibrary is$x i  and  *>���������  Kettle Valley Orchardist  THIRTEENTH YEAR���������No. 52  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2:3, 1914  $1.00 PER YEAR  1  MFFTINP  President W. H, -Nichols of the  Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting & Power company went on record at the annual stockholders'  meeting in New York with the prediction that the Hidden Creek ��������� property would develop into the lowest  cost copper producer in   the   world.  About a dozen stockholders attended the session, which voted to  reduce the number oLdirectors from  fourteen to thirteen, thereby elimin-  ��������� ating the- vacancy caused by the  death of George M. Luther, former  president. Other directors were reelected.  ���������Asked about-dividend prospects,  ' President Nichols said the matter  wad dependent upon the war situa-'  'tion and that if war continued for  any length of time very few copper  'mining companies would be able to  . continue on dividend-basis.  s  "There'is less copper in the svorld  now than for some years," he said.  "But there is less being used. When  tha war clouds roll over I believe  there will be'a heavy demand for  the metal, and for a while at least  there" will " not be enough to go  around." " ..  The stockholders voted approval  of issuance of $960,000 Series A convertible 6 percent bonds, made to  take- care of an equal ampuntof  unsecured loans whieh fell due   last  ' year.    Half of the bonds were.taken.  . by the .American Metal company  and the' remainder by individuals  interested in the  company's   devel-  ��������� opment.  ' For the fiscal year ended June 30  Granby company reported.  '1914. 1913.  Ores sales $4,504,766 34,782,691  Net..............     622,07! 1,214,599  Dividends.....     899,900 449,955  Fixed charges     1S2,519 80,665  Depreciation.      .......... 829  : Surplus...def.      460,348 6S2,149  Total Bur pi us $2,738,922 $3,199,270  Cost per pound of copper after deducting value of gold and silver was  11.5 cents, against 10 6 cents in  1912 13 and 11.1 cents in 1911 12.  Granby sold 23,320,097 pounds of  copper at an average price of 14.58  cents a' pounds; 335.275 . ounces of  .silver'atL57.74 cents an ounce and  43,882 ounces of gold at $20. It cost  the company Hi cents, to produce  its copper, after.crediting precious  metal recoveries. On June 30 the  company had 81,375,794 in cash  and copper.  , The Snowshoe mine added 140,-  000 tons to reserves, while drilling  and other development work increased this by 142,684 tons. At  Phoenix there were 4,691,531 tons  of developed ore at- the fiscal year  end. The Grand Forks smelter  smelted 1,225,145 tons of ore, yielding 21,181,000 pounds of copper,  407,560 ounces of silver and 43,232  ounces of gold. The smelting and  converting cost was $1.28 a ton;  the operating mine cost of ore  shipped was 80 cents.  General Manager Sylvester gives  the Hidden Creek' property 9,563,-  500 tons of 2.2 per cent copper ore,  an increase of 1,803,950 tons dur-  ing"the year. In addition there is  an estimated tonnage of 8,589,500  tons   of   ,6   per   cent ore, much of  which carries from 1 per cent to   1������  per cent copper.  The Midas, near Valdez, Mamie  at Madley and Dean mine on Prince  of Wales island, Alaska, have been  purchased-xluring the year, while an  option was taken on the It mine  near the Dean. Working' options  were also taken on old mines north  of Vancouver.  The various properties have ore in  sight as follows:  Phoenix, 4,691,531 tons; Anyox,  18,153,000; Midas, 116,344; Mamie,  135,200; It-Dean, 5000; total, 23,-  101,075.  The Phoenix recovery averages 17  pounds copper, .033 ounces of gold  and .2 ounces of silvea. , Anybx averages 18,153,000 tons of 1 per cent  copper.or 9.563,000 tons of 2 2"percent copper, while gold and silver  will total 30 cents a ion. Mining cost  will 'average $1 a ton, against SO  cents for Phoenix. Midas ore averages 4 per cent copper, .065 ounces  gold and .46 ounces silver This can  be mined and delivered for 82 a ton.  The Mamie will average 2������ per cent  copper and 25 to 50 cents gold and  silver. It ore should run $15 to 820  a ton.  Granby has divided its properties  iutofour operating units���������southeastern British Columbia, British Columbia coast, southwest Alaska from  Skagway west, and southern Alaska.  Each district will have a local superintendent.. ���������_ "  The Anyox smelter, the new plant  at Hidden-Creek,-should be able to  produce'2,400,000 pounds of copper  monthly, according to' muuagement  plans, or at the rate of 28,800,000-  pounds a year. This statement was  made by-President Nichols to stuck  holders at their annual meeting.  There has been spent on new construction about 83,000,000,and while  this work has but ended, a new re  vcrberatory furnace may be added  to the Anyox smelter. The existing,  units may eventually be enlarged to  handle a greater tonnage of ore than  now planned for.  /The policy of expansion, adopted  several years ago, will be continued.  In addition to the acquisition of the  Midas, Mamie and Dean mints and  the working option on the It mine,  near the Dean, the company has  other properties under examination,  some of which are expected to develop satisfactorily..  The Midas and Mamie mines  could have been prepared for shipments by October 1, but work was  suspended pending improved copper  market conditions.  The Anyox investment now stands ; lions  at 82,888,737, against ������2,038,186 on  June   30,    1913.    The mines lately  purchased and now under   development cost the company 8468,135.  Tuesday  METEOROLOGICAL  Friday  The Franco-British troops ' hold  their ground all along the line., gaining at some points. The number and:  mobility of the troops may decide the  present struggle. The hostile forces  are reported to have been driven from  Lille, and the success of the allies announced Thursday is confirmed. The  kaiser's armies are pushed back from  the railway which was threatened,  and fail to cross the Meusel  The Austro-German forces have  taken the offensive against the Russians and a great battle rages on the  Vistula, . Five million troops are engaged. The Bussions have withdrawn  to "a strategical position near Warsaw.  The Germans marching on the  coast towns are forced by the allies to  fall back, lleuui ts coi.cerning the  fate of Ostend are conflicting, refugees  saying the troops of ths enemy occupy  the town.  The British and Japanese are siid  to have partly destroyed two forts at  Tsing-tau. '  Lord Kitchener tel's Col. Hughes  that he is pleased with the Canadian  troops.  The British cruiser Hawke is sunk  by a Germon submarine.  Saturday"  The Franco-British are said to. have  hurled the foe back- orr the line-of,  communication. War vessels are. re  ported ' to be employed to she'll the  Germans whose march against the  French ports is halted by vigorous attacks bv the allies. The kaiser's in-  vading hordes have been driven northward thirty miles in the last few flays  British troops repeatedly whip the  Germans in bloody struggles Sir  John French tells of the bv lliant work  of his troops in forcing the passage of  the River A sne against three corps of  Teutons on a vigorous offensive. Ho  witzers rushed from England assisted  in turning the tide of battle  The British navy has accounted for  four more German destroyers, .which-  were sunk off the Dutch coast yesterday afternoon by . a British-cruiser  and four torpedo boat destroyers  The Russians induce the Oerrran  troops to cross a river by a ruse and  then annihilate the foe.. Austrians  are also captured south of Przemsy I  Second Canadian division will leave  in December. Thirty thousand .men  will be-kept continuously in  traiuing.  Monday  The kaiser's channel army appears  to face certain destruction. The force  sent toward the Straits of Dover  must advance under the worst eondr-  British warships shell the  hostile force. The engagement in  Prance roaches a critical stage, with  = the allies making steady drogress.  The Prussians meet with a check in  the fight west of Warsaw. Petrograd  claims a partial success. Four million  soldiers will soon be engaged in the  fight in the eastern field  The sultan   of  Turkey  opposes the  The. British naval cannon prove a  hig factor in the battle on the Belgian coast. The Germans aie said to  he iii retreat, abandoning prisoners.  Other reports say that both sides are  lolding their ground. Attacks all  along the great front by the kaiser's  troops are repulsed by the allies.  The German invaders in their efforts to shorten their lines and rest  itheir right wing far ther south westward  upon the English channel are meeting  with a vigorout offensive by the allies. Mined ground destroy battalions  of the Teutons, who capture positions  and are then blown skyward.  The German fleet may engage the  British.^ A raid by warships and  Zeppelins is predicted. British destroyers ahgage German submarines.  A naval battle between the Russiuns  and the Turks in the Black sea is reported.  The armies are in close contact in  the east. The Austrians claim pro  gress arid the Russians say that they  have capturad many of the foe.  Two million Belgians are exiled  from their native country. They want  work, not charity  Wednesday  The German advance on Calais is  said to have met with complete failure. , Ostend is reported evacuated.  The enemy's cannon are outranged by  the J ritish warships. The foe is said  to have been routed, but official confirmation is lacking. "Remember  Louvain" is the battle-cry of the  soldiers as they make a bayonet  charge on the Prussians. The losses  on both sides is terrible m the struggle at Nieuportand Di.xmude.    -  The Germans near Warsaw retire  precipitately, and the pursuing ,'Rus  sians capture many prisoners The  Russians . dvanie a' al ng the front  The Servians repulse a series of as  saults by the Austrians.  The Belgian army, with the Eng"  lish channel on its extreme lett wing,  forces the enemy to retire after the  brave troops repulse incessant atticks,  "Retreat or sui render is said to fate  Gen  von Kluek.  It is rumored   in Ottawa   that   the  artillery    of    the first    Canadian con  tingeut hasbem rushed to the   front.  The Ontario Motor league will train  a hundred airmen for the defense of  the empire  A prize steamer is brought to  EsquimaU by a eru.ser.  The Canadian reciuitigg  machinery  works smoothly.  (Yesterday's war summary on page 4)  VERV  PR0FiTABLECR0D  A. D. Morrison this year raised  about 800 pounds of grapes, for  which he found a ready local market at 10 cents a pound. Mr. Morrison is the pioneer in this valley in  this branch of hosticulture. He  has about twenty varieties in his  vineyard, and all are thriving and  appear to be perfectly acclimated.  Some of the leading Ontario peninsula varieties were successfully  grown by Mr. Morrison, and he  states that their flavor was much  superior the eastern grown fruit.  EWS OF T  Ore shipments from trie Union  mine in Franklin camp was resumed last Wednesday, when one  carload was sent from Lynch creek  to the Trail smelter.  Mr. Lannigan, general freight  agent of tbp western lines of the  Canadian Pacific railway, passed  through the city last Saturday. Be  was en route to Winnipeg, after in  specting the Kettle Valley line .between Penticton and Midway. Mr.  Stirling, divisional freight agent,  joined him at the latter point.  ��������� B. Lequime purchased the Miller  property; on Victoria avenue, a I the  auction sale last Monday, H. C.  Kerman acting as auctioneer.  The Grand Forks weekly market  is growing in popularity. The attendance last Saturday morning of  ooth producers and consumer*, was  much larger than on the opening  day. As it is an'institution that is  nteded here, it will doubtless continue to grow in public favor,as it  becomes better .known. Last week  a large supply of fruit and produce  was offered for sale, and this found  ready buyers. Tomorrow morning,  it is announced, both fresh pork and  otef will be on the market.  lhe  following  is .the   minimum ., .   .        ....  , ��������� . ..      c i    oro German party, mid p aces his heir  and maximum temperature for each   ������'        , ������     ���������>'       -1    .  i 1     ���������        tu        ��������� <���������     ���������������������������i,   n��������� ������������������    at the head of the armv and navy,  day   during   the   past   week, as re i -  corded by the government thermom- i    The Japanese have   lost the cruiser  Takachiho, which struck a mine while  Max. ; patrolling off Tsing-Tau.  G41  Free War Maps  The time is getting short to secure  the. very best war map free of charge.  Our offer of The Son mnl that great  weekly, The Family Herald and  Weekly Star of Montreal, for one  year each at 81.50, including the  great war map. is the greatest value  ever offered in C;mada. The offer is  good for a short time onlv.  The map is 30x40 inches, in a  very neat folder of convenient size.  Every subscriber to The Sun should  take advantage of this offer before  the maps are withdrawn.  Steel hes been laid to Otter Summit on the Vancouver, Victoria ������&  Eastern railway, which there connects with the Keltic Valley line  This gives indirect connection with  the coast via Merrill and Speuce's  Bridge. It will be possible to reach  Vancouver in one day from Pince-  ton by this route. When the Coqui-  hall pass line is finish the run from  tnat town to Vancouver will take  six hours.  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Mia.  Oct.   16���������Friday M0  17���������Saturday   ....  51  18���������Sunday, ,  40  19���������Monday..  38  20���������Tuesday  34  21���������Wednesday,.. 31  22-Thursday  29  It is stated that the  Sirnilkarneeri  Consolidated Copper  company   will  Large numbers of Italian railway  laborers are reporled to be leaving  the Similkameen country via the  Great Northern for Italy. They expect war in iheir native country.  ������'^ ! Adriatic,  Delavan's comet is now visible  to  the naked eye.    It is a   conspicuous  expend 8100,000 on its Voigt  camp'   ..   4    T .. ,. . ,     ,  '       .     .      ,      . ������ '   object.   Irian ordinary held  glass it  An Austrian submarine    has    been ; properties in   development   between ,     ���������    .    .  en1      ii i?       i ��������� n    ' ,   , ,    ,. , presents   a   beautiful    appearance.  oU,8Unk    by   a    French   cruiser    in the  nmv amj t|,0 end ol next June. , ' . .   .,     ,      .   ..,,.     ,.    ���������    : J here is   not  the least difficulty in  Good reports come from Coal.nont finding it. In the early evening the  regarding the coal mines there.' celestial visitor is not far above th<;  When tne tramway between the horizon a little to the north, and  mine and the railway is built it will may be seen any clear night about 8  be possible to work these  mines  on   ������ c'f>ck.  an extensive scale and to supply the! Thirty-six names on the Green-  large Mud increasing demand for' wood voters' list have been ob-  the output. ���������* jectcd to.  r , j     Prof. Leo Winer,   of Havard, urges j  '-.-,'the   United    States   to   support   tho !  5(J  allies.  Inchex-     The   Italian   fleet   has   been com  Rainfall  0.57   pletely mobilized.   ��������� British   Columbia   will   enlist two  The voters' list for  the next mu- ( battalions,  nicipal election closes on October 31.      The Belgian troops win  a. victory ^mvz^^<^f*tftti*d������&l^tfj������tfaU>KV^  H\!Mi*iii4iB2Uit^uia&iua&ii  tTHB   'SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. &  SEIZE   YOUR   OPPORTUNITY  MIMD AND HEALTH  Get Out and  Hunt For it if it Doesn't  Knock at Your Door,  Lots of fellows have overlooked an  opportunity simply because they were  too close to it.  Don't be like the sick man who  heard of the curative properties of the  waters of Carlsbad and went there to  L:>.ke them. After Ire arrived he consulted a physician who carefully diagnosed his case and then told him that  his particular ailment would respond  better to-the waters of a certain spring  in America. "Which . spring?"..'asked  the patient. "One-of the springs in  Saratoga," replied the doctor. "That's  certainly tough," said the sufferer. "I  live in Albany."  Tf you're made of the right stuff  you'l] find plenty of room to create  something for yourself in the job  you've got. You can grow Just as big  there as you can in something of your  own building.  They say that opportunity knocks  once fit every man's door.' I don't  know the name of the scientist who  managed to get such a fine line on  the habits of opportunity, but if opportunity does announce itself the  chances are that jt misses_many; a  - door, and in some cases when if does  knock 1 presume "there's nobody at  home."  My impression is that opportunity  :is a rule doesn't knock at all���������or very  rarely. ' Opportunity consists of thinking, doing, having plenty, of patience  and perseverence, possessing the ability to size up a situation and having  the nerve and willingness to take advantage of it.���������Maurice Switzer in  Leslie's.  Ontario Fish Breeding  Canada already does a good deal" of  scien till ".fish farming, especially of  commercial fish such as salmon. We  are informed that the province of Ontario has for two years been stocking  its own bass fingerlings for-stocking  purposes.   This has been done by the  - use of breeding ponds, where hundreds of thousands of fingerlings have  been bred. They are taken to the various lakes which are to be re-stocked  and there they are deposited. The  jisliing has been so good that $20,884  ��������� was paid by non-residents for licenses  to fish i.L Ontario waters last year.  The experiment with bass having  .been so successful, the government  is extending its work of propagation  by erecting a trout hatchery at.Mount  Pleasant, Brant county, where the  bass ponds are located, and hopes.to  be in a position to distribute several  million by next season, pr6viding~in;  this way additional sport for residents of the province and further in-"  ducements for visitors.  . The value of the commercial fisheries have increased from $1,708,063 in  1305 to $2,842,887 in 1912,;   ;|; ;;.,__;:.,  the  Physical     Conditions    Often  -at  Mercy of  Mental  Attitudes  A scientist writes: "A woman fancied she had swallowed a frog and  was rapidly sinking. The efforts of  physicians failed to.afford her relief.  It occurred to some one that she might  be deluded into health. A tiny,frog  was caught and put into a tube with  which they were attempting to wash  out her.stomach. When the' frog was  thrown out of the tube the girl expressed relief and said she hoped they  were satisfied her complaints had a  real foundation. In a short time she  was restored to health. This is only  one of the instances in which the mind  has affected the physical condition.  "No one doubts that persons have  been frightened to death, and ridicule  in statements of this kind should end.  The influence of the mind is a subject,  which calls for investigation and  study. There is no question that mental agitation aggravates, if it does not  cause, disease. Many a child droops  and dies because it feels it is unappreciated and neglected."' Many who i  survive drag out a miserable existence i  instead of being full of hope aud joy  and energy, promise and pleasure and  making themselves useful in the  world.!'���������New 'York Press.      - .'���������'.  Birth Rate Throws Light onHhc War  Interesting vital' statistics- recently  compiled by the Department of Health  of the United States in regard to the  birth' rale of the large cities of the  world were issued recently, according t i which Germany, during the  years 1880 tol������!)3, inclusive, leads the  world.    The report says in part:  "From the statistics prepared by  the department, Berlin in ' 18S0 had  the highest birth rate of the cities of  the world, namely, 40 births per 1,000  of. population. From 18S0 to 1893,  despite a gradual decline in its birth  rate, Berlin retained its lead. In 1S93.  however, London forged ahead, and.in  1894 New York: and London both had  a higher birth  fate  than  Berlin.  "It.is clear that the enormous birth  rate between 1S80 and 1893 still  shows its effect in'the present German army, for all of these individuals  are -now about twenty-four years  old, and therefore constitute the flower of the hghtiug force. With the decline in the .birth rate, .and especially  since Berlin was passed by London in  WORLD'S   MOST-TRAVELLED   MAN] citizen anywhere.    ' !    Christian Endeavors have    decided1.  Rev. Francis E. Clark, Founder of the  Christian Endeavor Society, Has;  This Distinction  Doubtless no other man in the world  has travelled so many miles and done  that they wish to build a memorial  for Dr. Clark in appreciation of the  many years of service for the cause,  and they don't want to wait vnUl lie  is dead1 to do it. They want to bring1  roses to him while he is alive.    The.  so large a work for the world as Rev. | matter was' fully considered,   and  if  Francis E. Clark, D.L., LL.D., founder  of the Christian Endeavor Society and  president of the World's Christian Endeavor Union..  Thirty-three years ago Dr. Clark  was pastor of the Willistou Congregational Church of Portland, Maine. He  was then a young man just fresh from  college and seminary. Williston church  was a typical New- England church,  with, all of-the problems and difficulties  that those churches had to meet.  In the winter of 18S0-1S81 a series  of special evangelistic services in the  church had- led, a great many young  people into church membership. This  wise young pastor realized that if  those young people were to be held for  I the church '���������they must be trained for  1893, it must have been  clear to.'the;/ service, they must have something to  Moods of t'e Bay of Fundy  The bay of Fundy is full of strange  and, contradictory features. Grand  Manan island, which lies to the port  hand of a vessel entering the bay, is  one rocky graveyard���������on the reef of  the 'southeast ah impaled ship is a  common sight. Every indentation, nay,  every rocky cranny, bears. some terrible and suggestive name descriptive of some maritime tragedy. On the  island, twelve miles in length and  scarcely inhabited, is a graveyard filled with the bodies of unknown sailors.; A little above Trinity rock" the  coast of Nova Scotia rises "in "rocky  parapets from the sea and a narrow  inlet admits to the Annapolis valley  where, strange to say, the eye rests  on, a fertile valley of apple orchards  which raise the highest priced fruit,  in the world. In this sheltered' space  is a climate which, owing partly to  the gulf stream and partly to position,  differs altogether from the arctic cold  of the storm sea without.- Westminster Gazette. '  kaiser and his advisers that the pros  pect for the continuation of an overwhelmingly large army was becoming  dimmed. -.:���������.'���������-:  "The birth rates in 1913 of the  capitals of the leading nations now  at war, together with 'that for, New  York for comparison,' were:- New  York, 26 births per 1,000 population;  London, 23 births per^.1,000: Berlin,  20 births per 1,000; Paris 17 births  per 1000, and Brussels,- 1G births  ,per 1,000.      v ; ," ���������.-.  /Funeral Festivals  The Greek's and the Romans never  prescribed chilling silence at funerals.  In the. contrary, they regarded them  as festivals and entertainments and  chose these occurrences for the productions, of their great plays. Every  comedy of plautus was first produced  at a funeral 'celebration.-'-"--'���������"���������'  "....A; pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  and there is nothing better : or driving  worms from the system..  An  Aviating   Hen .  Every summer Harvey Davis, who  lives on the old Leeron farm, a mile  south of Zullinger, has watched an old  hen which hid her nest.  . He never.could locate her until a  few days ago,:.when he saw her fly into a willow tree along the run, 50  yards from the house. , Davis got a  ladder, climbed about 29 feet into the  fork of the tree, and found'her nest  with  17  eggs.  The nest was made of leaves and  bark, which had fallen'and lodged in  the forks 20 feet from the ground.  Potato Juice  Cure  Potato juice as a remedy for sprains,  lumbago, gout, rheumatism and  bruises is ������recommended by Dr. Hea-  ton C. Howard of London in an article  in the London Lancet. Pie cites numerous cases in his own practice in  which the ^ pain has been relieved  quickly, sometimes by the first, application, and the fluid that has exuded into the joint or the membrane has  been absorbed within a few days.  Potato juice is used as an ointment,  a liniment or a plaster. The raw potatoes are squeezed in a hydraulic press.  The starch and nitrogenous matter are  removed and the juice boiled down until it is made five times as strong as  when fresh. Glycerin is added to pre  serve it. '  "You're very young to be left in  charge of a chemist's shop. Have you  any diploma?"  "Er���������no���������sir, I'm afraid not, but  we've got a preparation of our own  that's just as good."  Eczema for Three Years. Broke Out  on Head in Scales, Itched and  Burned Badly. Cuticura Soap  and Ointment Cured,  Lyons Brook, N. S. ���������~"I suffcrod with  eczema for threo years. It; [started on my  'bands first in sores between my finfiors and  all over tlio palms of my hand  and fingers 'were- big cracks.  Then it broke out on my head  in scales. Jt il.clicd and  burned so badly I could not  sleep. It-was so itching and  burning that I scratched and  undo sores and iny hair came  out awfully bad. I did not  know what it was.  "I was treated for a lonr; time and it did  not do any good. 1 ������avo u;i my work for  a month but as soon as I cutrtcd doln/; my  hoii-:e- work attain my hands {job just as bad  as ever.    Jt used two bottles of and  it did not do any f.cood. Ono day I read  aljout Cuticura .Soap and Ointmont and  decided lo try them. 1 sent for a sample  and I used tlmm till I saw it slopped llio  Hching aud__ Darning, co I got three cakes of  Cuticura Soap and a box of tCutlcura Ointment and fiat cured me." (Signed) Mrs.  P. J/McKearucy, May 27, 1013.  Not only aro Cuticura Soap and Ointment  most valuable in the treatment of eczemas  and other distressing eruptions of skin and  scalp, but no other emollients do so much  for pfaiples, blackheads, red, rou^h skin.=,  jtchln,;, scaly 6calps, dandruff, dry, thin and  falling hair, chapped hands and shapeless  nails, nor do it so economically. Bold by  druggists and dealers everywhere. .t''or a  liberal free samplo of each,-with 32-p. book;  ������cud jKj.sl-card to Potter Drug & Cliciu,  Corp., JJopt. D, Boston, U. S. A.  ��������� Some Insurance Items  .Beyond the fact that we can insure our own lives���������a fact-of which  agents, canvassers, and officers do  not fail to remind us���������few people  know that quite legal insurances  can be taken out In many ways,  says London Answers". For instance,  every subject of the king has an insurable interest in the king's life,  and may insure him. A creditor can  legally insure the life of a debtor for  the amount of the debt, and, even  when the'debt is paid, the creditor  may lawfully continue the insurance.  An employer of labor can insure the  lives of his workers, the insurable interest, which alone makes the policies  legal, being that he is liable fop fatal  injuries received in the course of their  ���������work. Mere relationship does- not  create an insurable interest. Husbands  and wives can insure each other, and  a child can insure its father; but a  brother cannot, generally speaking, insure his brothers and sisters. Life policies can be sold or assigned, with notice to the. company and an acknowledgement, but fire-policies are not  transferred without the company's  consent.  .     Personal   Property  A Cleveland attorney took the Med  iterranean trip a month ago. It was  his first time across the water, and he  stated on his return that he would  have had a perfectly glorious time but  for the silly questions asked him Dy  customs officials.^  It was on the pier at New York  that his woes came to a climax. "Open  your trunk, please," commanded the  custom house officer. "Have you anything in there'but personal property?"  he continued. ���������*  "What do you mean by personal  property?" counted the lawyer.  "For heaven's sake! Don't you know  what personal property is?" The officer looked up in amazement.  "I thought.I did," answered the attorney, "and I can assure you that  there is no real estate in my trunk."  ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  W. N. U. 1018  Who -Owned   the   Cart?  An old law in Carmiwinen county,  in Wales, required that every conveyance passing over the turnpike toll  roads should be plainly marked with  the name of the owner so that the perpetrator of any lawlessness could be  easily detected.  One y mug farmer known as Stammering Jim was sumrno.ied before a  magistrate, who demanded why his  name did :iot appear on his two wheeled cart.  "YV-w-whose n-n-name am I to put  on?" stammered the defendant.  "Your own, of course," said the magistrate.  "B-b-but it isn't my cart, your worship," says Jim.  "Who is the owner, then?" demanded the squire.  "T-t-tliat's the t-t-troub'e, sir," said  Jim. "The old sh-shafts belong to  D-D-David T-T-Tiiomas, the wh-wh-  wheels b-b-belon.j to Hugh J-J-Jones,  the old axle to W-W-Wiiliam B-Bow-  er, the t-t-tab belongs to Joshua  M-M-Morgan, tiie t-t-tailboard belongs  t-to me. Then w-w-whose n-n-me am  1 t-to put on, sir?" National Magazine.  The Thrifty Spirit  It seems easier to be a deacon or  elder nowadays than it was in our  father's.time. The portentous solemnity of countenance has gone out with  the "blacks" that used to be essential  for the duty cf standing at "the  plate." Only last Sunday, says a correspondent in .the Glasgow Nevs? 1  laid down my mite under the gaze of  quite a Sprightly deacon wearing a"  soft gray hat and a- suit of light  tAveeds! When daddy stands-at the  plate a certain small boy finds it difficult to observe due decorum as he  passes iu to worship. In .fact, he  shows a desire to take his parent's  hand.and stand at the receipt of collection too. On Sunday, as I sat listening to the chink of the,coin in. the  "plate" in the vestibule,' I heard a  young voice uplifted in argument with  a fond mamma: "But. mummy, it's  daddy!. .He'll let us in for nothing.  Can't I keep my penny for another  time?"  Judging Distance  Most people'are-unaware that the  apparent distance of an object depends upon the use of both eyes. This  fact, however, can be strikingly  shown. Place a pencil so that two or  three inches project over the edge of  a table. Then stand alongside the  table, close one eye and attempt to  knock the pencil off by quickly hitting  the proejeting end with the tip of the  forenger. ��������� Almost invariably the person making.the attempt underestimates the distance by an inch t more  and, much to his surprise  misses the  ������" ^niielpecmlTrlicles'for" maga-  pencil entirely     One eyed people, ac-    , d newspapers.    Not only has  customed to estimating distances wuh   Dl, clark oarn0(] hIs mvn saIarv tllus  only-one eye   of    course,    have    no  b t ,     , k, 1)rac,tlcally alJ/0f his  trouble  in  hitting  the  pencil  at  the I raliVay. steamship, and hotel bills  do, and they must be' shown how to"  do it. He called his young people together, and cm February 2, 1883, the  first Christian Endeavor Society was  formed, the first Christian Endeavor  pledge was.signed, and the following  .Sunday-the- first Christian Endeavor  prayer meeting was held.  '������������������ From that small beginning in Portland the society has spread and  grown, until today there are more,  than 80,000 Christian lUndeavorsocieties in the world, with more than 4,-  000.000 members. V ::,  There are Christian' Endeavor societies in every: country of the world,  and- each- week -.meetings 'are conduct-"  cd in more than eighty different lans-  uages; the literature of the society  has been printed in; as many tongues.  Something like 1,500 daily, weekly,  and monthly periodicals, carry Christian Endeavor news; more- than 200  periodicals arc devoted entirely to the"  work of the Christian Endeavor*. There  are more than 750 different kinds of  books, ieailcts,-' cards, etc., published  for use in the work of the society and  as aids to it. Millions of pages of special  printed   matter  are  issued   every  .year.; .    ..'.. -' .   ���������     ;��������� __   From almost, the very beginning of  the movement Christian Endeavor has  been interdenominational in its scope  arid work..' Though it began in a Congregational church, today there are 87  denominations that take Christian Endeavor as their young people's society.  Throughout the world there are prob  ably more Methodist Christian Endeavor .'societies'."than'''those of any  | other denomination, though in North  America many of the Methodist  churches have a purely denomination.?!  young people's society. On this con  tineut -there-are more societies in  Presbyterian churches than any other  denomination: the Christian church  hr : the second largest number of societies, tbp Congregational third, the  RaptisO fourth. . Tn England. Burma  a: 1 India, the Baptists le.-.d in. Christian Endec'or,' vdiile in Australia.  Spain, France and other countries the  Methodists lead; in Norway, Denmark,  Germany and Russia the Lutherans  lead; inltaly and Waldcnr.ians, etc.  No agency has done more to bring  the Christian people of all donomina--  tions closer together than has tluc  great society. Thg, present tendency  toward a unity of Christian people and  churches :s 'due, ir. a large part, to  Christian Endeavor, with'its more  than 12,000 union meetings every year,  ranging from local and county Christian Endeavor union gatherings of one  l.v.ndred or less, to the State, International, r.nd World's Conventions,,with  th'usands and tens of thousands of  delegates present. Some oL the county  conventions in this country are large;  Los Angeles County, Cal., seldom has  fewer than 1,000 rt its county convention; Middlesex County, Mass., had 2,-  40" at its convention this year. The  27th International and ..Tit'th World c  Convention is to be held in Chicago,  July 7-12,. 1915.  Becauso this work isworld-wid~ in'j  its character the time came when it  was necessary that some one man  should give alp f his time to the work,  travelling from State to State, province to province, and country to country. There were no funds available  for this work from which to employ a  worker; but 29 years ago, Francis E.  Clark gave up the pastorate of the  Phillips Congregational Church, Boston, where h-j had gone from Portland, and through all these yeats he  has given himself to this work, without one penny of salary from the  'Christian Endeavor movement. Dr.  Clark has earned his own living by the  use of his pen, the books he has writ-  seemed to all that the wisest and  most substantia' thing io do was to  erect a building which should he the  International . Christian. Kndcavcr  headquarters. The. plan calls for 8  five-story ��������� building, two stories of  which shall be used for the offices of  the movement, and thus sa.'c the $5,-  000 a year that is now paid in rents  for that purpose, and throe stories of  ���������o building to'Be rented to ���������irovi:,.'3 an  income for tho extension of- the r ove ���������  nient in this-and, other lands.. This,  with the profits of the. publishing "tie-"  partment, which has-paid all of the  expenses of the work in North Amer-  ic for more than-25 years, will be sufficient to permanently finance the  world-wide work ��������� o? this movement.  This, .headquarters   building - is   to  cost, When complete, including lot and  furnishings, $300i000.. One-half of this'  amount has .been: raised, and it i. the  purpose of the society to raise the  last $150,000 by. November of this year.  A continent-wide^campaign is being  organized, and will be waged this fall.  Every former Endeavorer, as well as.  present members of the society, will ba  urged to Have some part in this matter, which -will mean so niucT: to the  world-wide work of this great society,  and will be a fitting '.jstimonial of  their appreciation of the great work  of Dr. Francis E., Clark, the world's  nip'st travelled.,man.  Associated with Dr. Clark in the direction of the; work of,Christian  En-  'isavor ;ip North"America i'; a very efficient group, of executive officers. The  vice-president is Dr. Howard B. Grose,  missionary editor  of    the    Northern  Baptist churches.'   Dr. Grose has been  on the board of trustees of the "United  Society of Christian Endeavor for 25  years.   He'designed .the eml.iem of the  society, a  Christian FJndeavor mono*  gram.   The general secretary is William Shaw, LL.D., a Massacliusett' En'  deavorer,   who   lia:;  served  as  an  officer"of the United Society for-mora  than 25 years.    The treasurer, Hiram  XV. Lathrop, is a.    prominent    Boston  business r>an, who;..as" an  unpaid officer, -givet: a vast amount of time to-  'the" work of Christian Endeavor. Amos  U. Wells, Lltt. D.,v LL.DI,  came: from  Ohio;  there is .ho more-efficient, eloquent, or prolific pen in the ;.vorld than  his.    Dr. Wells is the editorial secretary of the movement: A. J. Shart'e.  the publicatioh manager,    "was : field  secretary of the Pennsylvania Christian Union;-   under, his efficient management  the  publication  department  has.    done more  for the cause than  ever before; he earns the money that  supports  Christian  Endeavor on  this  continent.    Rev. R. P. Anderson, superintendent of tho Builders' Union,.is a  Scotchman,, who   organized   the .firot  Christian Endeavor societies  in Denmark, and Norway.;  he is also asjspcl-.  ate editor of the Christian Endeavor ���������  World.   Daniel A. Poling-is the newest officer of the ^United Societj'-;��������� ,he  was field secretary of the Ohio Christian Endeavor Union, and is now president's associate and citizenship superintendent. He is leading the canmaign  for "A  Saloonless  Nation    In  lf)20."  Karl Lehmann,  formerly field  secre--  tary of the Colorado and New Mexico,  Christian   Endeavor -Unions,     is���������'��������� tha'  field secretary of the United Society.  - The official organ of the society isr  the  Christian   EnSeavor World, -nub'  lished at Boston. Dr. Francis E. Clark  is the editor-in-chief.    Amos R. Wells  is managing editor;   Arthur W.  Kelly and Rev. R. P. Anderson are the  associate editors.  This article is the first of a series  to be publisjied this fall, telling of the  great work being accomplished" by  this world-wide society! The'>next one,  "Christian Endeavor and Leadership."  by William Shaw, LL.D., will appear la  the near future.  first trial.���������St. Nicholas.  An Angry Constituent  "No, I'll never vote for that fellow,  again."  "Why not?"  "I wrote him that I wanted a government plum and he sent me a couple  of seedlings from the agricultural department."  Anybody   Knov.?  "Carrots are good for the complex  ion."  "How about the hair? Will they  make it carroty?"  "I  sec  von  employ a    number  girls."  "Yes, and  they work well."  "Don't watch the clock then?"  "Don't even  watch  the mirror.'  "I should like to see some spats,"  said the precise gentleman.  "Well, stick around," suggested the  new floorwalker. "The salesladies are  starting 'em all the time.''���������Puck.  "I believe I'll promote a transportation company."  "Land or water?"  "The latter, I think. For the former I'd need rails and right of way,  but In a water proposition I'll have  an  ocean   to start  with."���������Exchange  as he has travelled in foreign countries for Christian Endeavor. Dr. Clark  has gone five times around the world,  and many times to Europe and Great  Britain. There is no country in which  lie has not travelled and spoken for  Christian Endeavor. It is estimated  that he has travelled at least 825,000  of! miles���������325,000 of this by water, 435,-  j 000 miles by rail, and fully 25,000 by  ! wagon, horseback, camel, in jinrikis-  has, in man-carried hammocks, etc. lie  has addressed at least 2,000,000 people; he has been in the midst of danger by land and by sea, in religious  riots, in earthquakes, tornadoes, cyclones, blizzards, shipwreck, train  wreck, and a score of similar catas-  trophies.  Dr. Clark has been received by  presidents of the United States, of  Panama, Peru, Argentine, Brazil, the  kings of Norway, Sweden, Greece, the  Mikado of Japan, and scores of other  celebrities. There Is no American citizen who has been more greatly honored,   and   there, is  no  more  modest  The worms that infest children..from  their birth are of two kinds, those  that find lodgement in the stomach  and those that are found in the intestines. The latter are the most destructive, as they cling- to the walls of the  intestines and if not interfered with  work havoc there: Miller's Worm Powders dislodge both kinds and while expelling them from the system serve to  repair the damage they have caused.  Too   Often  George Ade was sitting witli little  girl of eight, who looked up from.  "Hans Christian Andersen," and asked :  "Does m-i-r-a-g-e spell marriage, Mr.  Ade?" _  "Often, my child,"   said   the  cal bachelor.  ���������cyni-  "Can 1 get off today, boss?"  "What  for?"  "A wedding."  "Do  you  have   to  go?"  "I'd   like   to,   sir���������I'm   the  groom:"       -. v  ferldO"  Judge���������What's the fuss over therf  in that corner?  "Lady sending a telegram." ���������  "I know that. But why the facial  contortions?"  "She's trying to tell her husbamj  what she thinks of him in ten words.-'  ���������Pearson's Weekly.  Minard's  where.  Liniment   for   sale   ever/"  Wife���������I can read you like a book,  John,  Husband���������Then I wish you'd it  more reading and less questioning.  Good judgmen ; usually shows up thft  day after.  wsmmu*jMMiMJtMnMAM~j*jj*jjhUu*>������>auMu, ,-<n  N   ^THE"<"SlBr,~GRAXD    FORKS,    B. C.  "WOWKE3SBK22J  IS  That's Why You're Tired���������Out of  Sorts���������Have no Appetite.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  will put you ri;  in a few days.  . They do  iheir duty  Cure  Constipation,  Biliousness, Indigestion, and Sick Headache.  Small PilL Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine-must bear Signature  i B. Boa!; Keiro? ��������� Simulation  *$  A BtratzWtnrexd eraerotn  offer , (ram   nil  ntsbllahed  Arm.    Wo era tfvlntr ������way  Watchoa   to   thousand!    ol  poopln nil   over   tho  \rotli .is    *    huge  adYortleemont.    Now  lo   yoar   ebanoo   to  obtain on������.     Writs ,,  nozr,   euclosftw   a 1  cents for cno of our r  fosbioiuMa LadWi' E  Long     Gaorda,-    or r  Genu'   AlborU,   (rat (  carrion ptld to vroar f  with the watch, which f  will   bo   riven   Frea  (thou   watotiM    rib  guaranteed Av������ years),  ���������haald yoa . talis ad-  vontaca ol onr snArrol.  JoM 'oHor.     1ft  axpoat   yon   to .toll  ������onr   fxlendi  ibont   xa  and   *Sow   tbam   tho   bcantifnl    wotah.  Boa't think this odor too good to bo trne, bat ������nd  DH  canta  to-u������y  and  nfltn ���������������   Froo" Watch.    Too.  will bo BUazod^-WlLIiUMS A  LLOYD,  Whotesalg  u Jotrollora UJttSt-W*). 63, ComwaHIJi Koad. toadon, MH  jfcEnstoiiflV  llTi i ��������� j������ j_������_i_i i_i_a n 111 I' H'lllll HUH' rwiirnm-  MEATS-  The  child's  delight.  The.  picnicker's  choice.  Everybody's  (Favorite.  Full   flavored   and  perfectly cooked  make   delicious  sandwiches.  COURTESIES  OF  WAR  Christmas Boxes the Boers Dropped  Among the English  When the Boers advanced on Lady-  smith in the Transvaal war the late  Melton Prior was one of the twenty  newspaper correspondents who threw  in'their lot with the English army instead of making, 'the''hurried' retreat  that was still possible. In his book,  "Campaigns of a War Correspondent,"  he tells many interesting incident of  the siege. ^  The enemy succeeded in placing  thirty-two guns on the heights above  the town and kept up such an incessant fire that the troops and civilians  were soon engaged in digging bomb  proof shelters. In a short time they  learned to distinguish :'the different  Boer guns by their sound and gave  them amusing names. Three, of the  large ones they called "Long Tom,"  "Puffing Billy" and "Weary Willie."  Then ��������� there was "Silent .Susan," so  named beca'use. the bursting of a shell  was the first warning we got that it  had been fired. "Bloody Mary," as you  may suppose, was looked upon as a  beast of a gun.  In spite of the havoc that the cannon worked, the soldiers soon greAV  accustomed to the shelling. One- day  the Second Gordon Highlanders were  playing football, when a shell plumped in among them. Fortunately, no  one was hit, and they went on playing.  The Boers were so' interested, apparently, that they gave up firing and  actually sat on the edge of the hills,  watching the game. Then, when it  was all over, the firing' started fresh.  But this was not the only courtesy  the enemy.showed. On.Christmas day  they saluted the happy morn by salvos  of shells. The first two that-fell into  the camps of the carabineers and the  Imperial Light horse did not burst.  When the shells were picked up it was  found that wooden plugs had-beeir"in-  serted in place of the fuses, and inside the shells were plum puddings.  On the outside were the owrds, "With  the  compliments of the season."  Teddy���������"I wish I hadn't licked  Jimmy Brown this morning." V  Manima���������"You see now how\ wrong  it was, don't you, dear?" -  Teddy���������"Yes, 'cause I didn't know  till noon that his mother was going  to give a party."  "Everyone has some secret sorrow," says a philosophising friend.  "Even the fattest and jolliest of us  has a skeleton in his midst.":  For Years,RestoredTo Health  by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  Canadian women are continually writing us such letters as the two following,  ���������which are heartfelt expressions of gratitude for restored health:  Glanford Station, Ont. ��������� "I have ta-  Jicen Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-  sj_pound andnever  " found any medicine  to compare with it.  I had ulcers and falling of womb and  doctors did me no  good. I suffered  dreadfully for years  until I began taking  your medicine. I also recommend it for  nervousness and indigestion. '" ��������� Mrs.  Henry Clark, Glanford Station. Ont.  Chesterville, Ont. ��������� " I heard your  medicines highly praised, and a year ago  3 :began taking them for falling of womb  and ovarian trouble.  "My left side pained me all the time  find just before my periods which wer8  grregular and painful it would be worse.  To sit down caused me pain and suffer-  ������ng and I would be so nervous sometimes that I could not bear to see any  one or hear any one speak. Little specks  would float before my eyes and I was  always constipated.  "I cannot say too much for Lydia E.  Pinkham's vegetable Compound and  Xaver Pills, for there are no medicines  Hke them. I have taken them and I  Recommend them to all women. You may  publish this testimonial." ��������� Mrs. STEPHEN J. Martin, Chesterville, Ontario,  Canada.  Business   Reason  An old colored man, charged with-  stealing chickens, was arraigned in  court and.was incriminating himself  when .the judge said: "You ought to  have a lawyer. Where's vour lawyer?"  "Ah ain't got no lawyer, jeclge," said  the old man.  "Very well, then," said his honor,  "I'll assign a lawyer to defend you."  "Ah, no, sun';'.'no sun! Please don't  do dat!" the darkv begged.  "Why not?" asked 'the judge. "It  won't cost you anything. Why don't  you want a lawyer?"  ."Well, jedge, Ah'll tell you, "suh,"  said the old man, waving his tattered  old hat confidentially. "Hit's jest dis  way���������Ah wan' -tub enjoy clem chickens mahse'f!"     .  A Mild Pill For Delicate; Women.���������  The most delicate woman can undergo a course of Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills without fear of unpleaasnt consequences. Their action, while wholly  effective, is mild and agreeable. No  violent pains or purgings follow their  use, as thousands of women who have  used them can testify. They are,  therefore, strongly recommended to  women, who are more prone to disorders of the digestive organs than  men.  Optimistic Partners  A firm of notion dealers on the  J East Side had gone out of business  via the bankruptcy court, and the  attorney for the principal creditors  was going through the accounts of  the concern.  In the back of'the safe he came  on a partnership agreement drawn  up by the two bankrupts when they  engaged in commerce and jointly  signed by them. The second clause  read as follows:  "In the event of failure the profits  are to be equally divided."  "They say celery is a splendid  thing if you really require sleep."  "Not in my case. I have to get up  at four o'clock in the morning to take  it to market."  Mir.ard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Auspicious Time  "Where are you going?"  "To call on Mrs. Wallaby-"','ombat.  Better come along. I understand there  are some interesting things to be  heard."  "She has just quarreled with her  best friend."  An Excusable Crime  Judge White���������Don't you know that  your wife should have had the money  you spent in getting drunk?  Prisoner���������But I'm not-married.  Judge White���������Then what on earth  did you want to get drunk  for?"  Or in a Man's, .Either  Bacon���������I see Oakland, Cal., is to  have a woman's police bureau next  year, with a woman in charge!  Egbert���������Fine! Did you ever try. to  find anything in a woman's bureau?  Bacon���������Well, did I?  Egbert���������Imagine trying to find a  policemau when you wanted one.  W. N. U. 1018  Persian Bread  Tho Persian native bread today in  very little different from that used a  thousand years ago. The Persian oven  is built of smooth masonry -rork in  the ground and is usually about the  size of a barrel. Many of them have  been used for a century.-The dough  !-; formed into thin shoots about a  foot long and two feet wire' and slapped against tho side of the ow.i. It  balces in a few minutes.  Try Murine Eye   Remedy  If you have Red, Weak, Watery Eyes  or Granulated Eyelids. Don't Smart���������  Boothea Eye Pain. DrugglstB Sell Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 50c. Mu.  rlno Eye Salve in Aseptic Tubes 25c,  60c.    Eye Book Free by Mall.  Au Eyo Tosic food |������r AH Eyas Ihat Meed Care  MURINE EYE REMEDY CO., Chicago.  Champion  Egg   Producer  It would be hard to say off-hand  which is the champion egg-producer  of the universe, but the starfish will  take some beating.  It has been estimated recently������that  tho female Luidia Cilaris, a sovon-  rayed starfish, well known in Northern seas, produces, two hundred million eygs. .   - -  And yet the adults of this species  are far from common. There are so  many odds against these objects arriving at maturity: that nature has  to be prodigal that a few at least of  the young ones may survive. It is.  an almost invariable rule 'that where  the production of young is enormous,  the mortality is grea^t, and animals  that produce few at birth, or breed  at long intervals, have a proportionately long life..  A   Useless   Pause  .   No Stranger  In ���������  This     Home���������-Receipt   Book   and  Medicines Kept at Hand All  the Time  There is no better safeguard against  disease and suffering than a_ good  cathartic medicine. Jn the great majority of homes Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills are constantly kept at  hand, because they quickly awaken  the action of liver, kidneys and bowels;'and cure the most common ills  of life.  Mrs. Thos. Smith, Jamestown, Ont,  writes: "Dr. Chase is no stranger in  our home, for we have two ot his  Receipt Books in' the house. My  father and my husband's'father each  had one, and I have been familiar  f with it ever since I can remember. It  was only natural that we should use  the Kidney-Liver Pills, and we found  them so satisfactory in regulating the  digestive system and curing the common ills of life that we always keep  them en hand. Many a time these  pills have saved me much suffering  and prevented serious disease. We  also keep the Ointment in the house  all the time."  Calhoun Clay was getting married.  Little and lean, he stood at the altar  beside a tall: and robust bride of 180  pounds or more. The ceremony proceeded regularly until in the! bride's  reply the words, "to love, honor aud  obey" wore pronounced.  At this juncture Bridegroom Calhoun Clay held up his right hand. A  pause ensued. In the silence Calhoun  said:  ��������� "Excuse me, pahson, but Ah would  have us wait'a moment an' let de full  solemnity o'. de words sink in���������especially de last two. Ah's been married  befo'."���������Washington Star.  ase is  How to Pack ������ggs  Now while eggs are cheap is the  time to salt them down for use next  winter, when they will be thirty-five  to.fifty cents a dozen. Give each egg  a "coating of lard and pack in jars  of salt, small end down. Be sure  the eggs are fresh. The salt should  he rather fine, and the eggs should  not.touch each other.  Mysteries of Japanese Lunch Box  In Japan a low comedian who tried  the railway station sandwich joke  would promptly "get the bird."  In a railway magazine appears a  beautiful colored plate illustrating the  contents of, a Japanese railway luncheon box.  According to the letter-press, one  of these costs only sixpence, and contains a box of pickled vegetables, chop  sticks, paper napkins, box of boiled  rice, box of meat, roasted fish, ginger  chicken, lobster, cooked egg, boiled  mushroom, and hashed beans.  Dramatic Progress  "What became of that play you  wrote five years ago?"  "The managers decided it was too  daring to produce."  "Send it on again."  "I did. They say it's too tame  now."  A Cruel  Dig  Dolly���������Xo, dear. I can't go any  place with Molly.' I hate her, the cat!  Polly������������������But, darling, you used to bo  chummy with her.   What did she do?  Dolly���������She told me a lot of the mis  ty things you said about me, dear.���������  Cleveland Leader.  Erudite  "Oh, baby," exclaimed the Boston  mother, "what does make you crv  so?"  "I really cannot say," was the unexpected answer. "I have never indulged in introspection."  3lackie's  Apology  They tell this delightful story ot  the graud old professor of whom Edinburgh hrs been so proud.  Professor Blackie was lecturing to  a new class with whose acquaintance  he was very imperfectly acquainted.  In answer to some direction given by  the lecturer, a student rose to read  a paragraph, his book in his left hand.  "Sir," thundered Blackie.. "hold  your .book in your right hand." And  as the student would 'have spoken.  "No wcrds, sir! Your right hand, I  say!"  The student held up his- right arm,  ending piteously at the stump,, of its  .wrist.  "Sir, I hae nae richt hand," he said,  and his voice was unsteady.  Before Blackie could open his lips  there arose from the class such a  terrific: storm of hisses as one perhaps must go to Edinburgh to hear,  and by it his voice was overborne as  by a wild sea.  Then the professor left his place  and went down to the student he had  so unwittingly hurt. He put his arm  about "the lad's shoulders' and drew  him close, and the lad leaned up  against his breast and -.looked v > at  him' as though Divinity itself had  stooped in compassion.  "My boy," said Blackie���������he spokd  very softly, yet not so softly but that  every word -was ���������audible.; in' the hush  that had fallen on the class-room���������  "my boy, you'll forgive me that I was  over-rough? I did not know���������I did  not know."  He turned to his students, and, with  a look and tone that came straight  from his heart, he said:  - "And let me say to,you all", I am  rejoiced to be shown'that I am teaching a class of gentlemen."  ���������Scottish lads can cheer as well as  hiss; and that Blackie learned abundantly, then and many a time thereafter.  A Telling Argument  - An old negro, near Victoria, Texas,  who was the old Baptist in the neighborhood, always "stuck up for his own  faith," and was ready with-a-reason  for i������, although he was unable to read  a word. This was the way he "put  'em down."  "Y6' kin read, now, kaint yo'?"  "Yes."  "Well, I s'pose yo' read de    Bible,  haint yo'?"  "Yes."  "Yo'  read  'bout John    de  Baptis',  haint yo'?"  "Yes."  "Well,   yo'  never  read   'bout  John  de Mefodis', did yo"!"  No Rest With Asthma.���������Asthma usually attacks at night, the one time  when rest is needed most. Hence the  loss of strength, the nervous debility,  the loss of flesh and other evils which  must be expected unless relief is secured.. Fortunately relief is possible.  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy  has proved its merit through years of  service. A trial will surely convince  you. ���������-.'���������'  In the Depths of the Sea  The quantity of light emitted by  many minute deep sea animals is so  great as to supply over definite areas  of the sea bottom a sufficient illumination to render visible the colors of  the animals themselves. Some cepha-  lopods are furnished with apparatus  which reflects the light from their  phosphorescent bodies upon the sea  bottom over which they iloat.. This  reflecting apparatus is spoken of as.  "an efficient bullseye lantern for use  in hunting through the abysmal darkness."  Not Very Far  "Here's a dollar back that I marked  and put into circulation only day before yesterday.    Surprising, eh?"  "Oh, I don't know. A,dollar doesn't  go very far these days."V-.Tudge.  ���������Scar of Art Thert  , There is a picture at Hampton court  which bears witness to a theft that  may be termed patriotic. This is Holbein's "Field of the Cloth of Gold,"  which after the downfall of Charles I.  Cromwell proposed to sell. But' when  the would-be purchaser came to inspect it he discovered that the head of  Henry VIIT. had been cut from the  canvas. He refused to buy the picture, and it was preserved to the nation. At the restoration a nobleman  confessed to having committed tho  crime for "love of art and country."  He returned the missing head, which  now occupies its original position, the  circle made by the knife in the canvas  being still plainly visible.���������London  Chronicle.  Minard's Liniment Curea Burns, etc.  Interesting  "Oh, yes, my husband is an enthus--  iastic archaeologist," said Mrs. Smith.  "And I never knew it until yesterday.  I found in his desk some queer looking  tickets witli    the   inscription,    'Atud-j  horse, 8 to J.'   And Avhen 1 asked Iiirn  what  they  were,  ho  said  they  were j  relics of a loat race; isn't that inter- j  citing?" I  Provided  For Nov/  Bobby had been taught to rr������uiem-  ber "all his relatives when he said his  prayers. One night, as he knelt at  his mother's knee, he did not mention  the name of a favorite aunt.  "Why, Bobbie," said the mother,  "you did not say'God Bless'Aunt Beatrice and make her happy.'"  "Well, mother," replied the little  boy, "f don't have to say it iniy more.  Aunt Hen trice's engiiged."  We are very fond of reading other's  characters, but we do not like to be  read ourselves.���������Rochefoucauld.  MOST  PERFECT MADE  THE INCREASED NUTRITIOUS VA1-UE O F B R EAD M ADE  IN THE HOME WITH ROYAL  YEAST CAKES SHOULD BE  SUFFICIENT INCENTIVE TO  THE CAREFUL HOUSEWIFE  TO .GIVE THIS IMPORTANT  FOOD ITEM THE ATTENTION  TO WHICH IT IS JUSTLY ENTITLED.  HOME BREAD'BAKING REDUCES THE HIGH COST OF  LIVING BY LESSENING THE  AMOUNT OF EXPENSIVE  MEATS REQUIRED TO SUPPLY T-H E N EC ESS A RY NOURISHMENT TO THE   BODY.  E.VY. GIL LETT COl LTD.  TORONTO, ONT.  WINNIPEG MONTREAL  tJ  .*        Where  His Love Lay  He was sitting in front of a brightly  burning fire talking to her. After a  while he said thoughtfully:  "This reminds me of a grate that I  used to sit in front of years ago."  "I can; well imagine how you enjoyed those evenings," she responded  hopefully, "open fires give one such a  sense of home." But he went on talking of drafts and heat and aslies and  the hygienic condition of a room ven-  tilted by a fireplace.  "I have never known a grate," ho  continued, "like the one in the homo  of the girl where I used to go so often."  A long silence followed, the crackling of the fire the only sound in tho  room. ������������������ it-was broken at last by him  in a voice that had echoes of a dear  memory in its tones. "You cannot  imagine how I loved- that���������grate'."���������  New York Post.  Abelard and Heloise  Heloise was noted as much for her  intellectual ability as for her personal  beauty. She was familiar with the literature of four or five languages���������Italian, French, Greeic, Latin and Hebrew.  Her knowledge was remarkable, her  conversational powers were brilliant.  It was her bright mind and varied  learning that first attracted the attention of Abelard. Abelard died in 1112.  Heloise in 1164. First buried at St.  Marcel, Abelard's remains wore shifted several times, but finally reached  the welt known tomb at Pere la  Chaise, wherein also rest the ashes of  Heloise.  The Drugg::ts Are Agreed  that tho most reliable Corn and Wa������'t  remover, is Putnam's Painless Corn  and Wart Extractor, which has been  used with universal satisfaction for  more than thirty years. We recommend "Putnam's."  A Regiment of Wrestlers  Captain Holmes, a famous athlete in  tho Indian army, raised one of the  finest regiments in the British service  by the sporting method of challenging all and sundry to wrestle. Those  worsted were to enlist, and in a short  time the gallant captajn wa4s able to  show a collection of ��������� wrestling prizes  that were a credit alike to himself  and the army.���������London Opinion.  Durability of Radium  Radium once extracted from th������  ores becomes available for continued  use without appreciable loss and becomes a permanent addition to the  needed supply. The same radium that  is placed at humanity's service today  may be used by our children for many  generations.  One  "There never was a woman who did  not gab. about hi*r neighbors," growled Mr. Gabb.  "Oh, ves,. there was!" replied Mrj.  Cabb.  "That's right," common tod Mr.  Gabb. "I forget about Kve."���������Cincinnati Knquiror.  Dog Love  "You -can't dishearten the right  kind of a dog," remarked tho man on  the car. "Cut off seven-eighths of his  tail and. he will try to wigwag hta  love with the remaining eighth."���������Toledo Blade.   -  A rich father is often a young man's i  excuse for being worthless.  What about your wife and children ? Will they  dress well after you arc gone ? Will your children  be educated?    Have a talk to-day with an agent of  THE , EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE  CO,  OFFICES:-���������Winnipeg,    Edmonton,    Saskatoon,  Vancouver.       Ajjcnts Wanted. I HE   SUN,    ;EAND - FOKKS,.. B: 0.  G. A. Evans, Editor and Publisher  8UB8OHIPT10N  KATB8 :  O ,o  Keur   .-     *I.5U  One Year (In advance)  1.00  One Year, in United States -.... l.Wl  Address all communications to  The Guano Porks Sun.  I'riOPK .Ii.74 ^ Ghand KoKKtJ. B C  FRIDAY, OCTOBER   23,   1914  The.three paper and pulp mills  in British .Columbia are wprkinjr  twenty four hours a flay and cannot  keep up with the orders. The mill  at Powell river is making 100 tons of  paper daily. There is enough pulp  wood in tho country tribuuirv t"  l4ranrl Forks to keep Si pi'p^r mi'I in  opernlinn for fifty years, and hi prrs  ent it is being wasted for wnnt of r>.  little cipiial to develop,'he industry.  Yesterday's War Summary  The German troups continue ilicir  hasty retreat fi'oin   Warsaw.  The Russian diet passes war ap '  propriations auiDuntiii" lu S-!37o,U'JU,-1  000. !  British warships continue to eflnct- j  ivalv'aid the land t'orws of the allies'  on the coastof Bultfium   and    Franca  Large numbers of Austrians and  Germans have been .taken fioiu London and interned in detention   c.lhi(js.  Ollicial roport.s state, that the allied  forces have made advances all - along  the, line in Franco  British troops will be equipped  with articles from Canadian  factories.  Austrian troops are being rusliud  to Belgium to strengthen the forces in  tho ne-gliberliHod of tin  Don't  wait  too long^ to  have  that  m  The   "D>iily    Hint  should he i-enson-d  from    Piiris''  The mull who hns. acnumnlfited a  few dollars merely for the purpose  of hoarding trVm, livpsin constant  dread of losing them. H he ha'-l the  courage of the m-in on the firing  linp, there would be financial de-  pres ion in this country today.  The civil servants and constables  in this district are contributing nno  day's pay each month towards the  Victoria Patriotic Aid society dur ng  the war. there heing a subcommittee  in Victoria for provincial government employee?. This fund is for  the "relief of suffering or distress occasioned by the war, preference he  ing shown to the families or dependents of members of the civil service  who have enlisted.  10 CENT "CASOAEETS"  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure    Sick    Headache,    Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   Stomach,   Bad,  Breath���������Candy   Cathartic.  reset.   Your diamond sot  while'you wait.  -    We have a  nice line of  mounts in stock now  A/ D. MORRISON JG���������S  ER-OPTICIAN  FORKS, B.C.  No odds horv* 1 ad your liver, stomach or bowels; hov������- inuch your head  aches, liorv' miserable you are from  constipation, indigestion, biliousness  and slugstfoh bowels���������you always get  relief wita Cascaiets. They immediately cleanse ani regulate the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food  and foul gases; tal.e the excess bile  from the liver and carry off. the constipated waste matter and' poison  from the intestines and bowels. V  10-cent box from your druggist will  keep your liver and bowels clean;  stomach s'veet and head clear for  months.    They work while you sleep.  ���������the-e and a score of nthi r, feature  make The Conipan'on almost   fr di-  pensable when it   has once found-Us  wiiy into a home.  If you do not know The Com-  piii.io!', lei us send'you one or two  current ,i������<ues uith the Forecast for  1915. Every new subscriber for  1(91 o who send- ������2.25 for,, the lifty-  fwo wi-i kiy issivs will recoivc ftVe  all the issues if the pjtperfor th<  rem.-ii/iing weeks of | 9)4; also The  Cntii'naninn Him,   Calendar for 1915  I'be Y'-mb's Companion, ' 144  Berkeley Street, B'.-t >!���������, Mas-. New  subscriptions received at this   ollic .  TE CO, LTD.  ,W. J. GALIPEAU, MANAGER     -  Coriti'fictois for   Cement  Sidewalks,   Foundations   ,vnd  Basements.  Manufacturers of Concrete Fence   Posts   and   Concrete  Building Blocks of every description.  CONCRETE SILOS  W rite us for estimates in any kind of concrete  work  Silos constructor]  of  concrete - blocks   are"  frost-proof and   practically   indestructible  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  Tt may he mora Messed to give  than to receive, hut most of us are  willing to let the other fellow have  the blessing.  A man gets very little exercise  when he goes for a walk with his  wife on a street where dry goods  and milliners'show windows abound  It takes a city man to figure out a  fortune from raising chickens, but  his figures are apt to go wrong, because hens are not  mathematicians.  The Companion in Canada  One of our Canadian stib-eribers  writes n^: '"No other p������������p< r oi'.nr-rijn-  ziri'S cornioii to 'Mir hou-e is s >  highlv prized :>s the Youth's Corn-  pit n ion. It is welcomed by every  member of the family���������:)iid onr  aaes run from' seven to eighty-  set-po."'  Sihiip of Ounndn's bt gt known  writers of fiction .-ire. contril)  utois to The Companion, besides  many of the inost"prominent figures  in politics and literature in the old  country. The whole world is scoured  for the best that is to be sold on any  subject of general interest.  The Boys' Own Page, the Girls'  Own Page, the Family. Paget mating  of farming, gardening, domestic  economy, cookery, the use of tools,  etc., the doctor's weekly   health talk  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sick, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  If -what you just ato is souring on  your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead, refusing to digest, or you belch  gas and eructate sour, undigested  food, or have a feeling of dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad'taste  In mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutes.  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting a largo fifty-cent case of  Pape's Tia-iensin from any drug store.  You reahoo hi five minutes how needless it j- n suffer from ingestion,  dyspepsi:. _>r any stomac1 'jsorder.  It's "the"cii'Ckest,. surest stomach doctor   in   the,, world.     It's   wonderful.  DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH PILLS ������:  t gnlating-Pill for Women. $5 a box or three for  JlO.^Sold at all Drug Stores, or mailed to any,  address on receipt of price.   The Scobeli, Dkuq  - 'Co., Sti Catharines, Ontario." ���������  PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN.  ^S  Vitality; for Nerve "and Brain; increases "grey  " matter"; a Tonic���������will build you up. $3 a box, or  ' two for $5, at drug stores, or by mail on receipt  of price.<������TiiE Scobell Dkug Co., St. Catharines.  Ontario. / -  The Sun gathers   and   prints   the  news first.     It is not a pir-ate._  Accept no substitutes, hut  get the  original���������The Grand   Forks Sun. It  gathers and pi ints   the   news   of the  city aod district first.  ,The,Sun only costs %\ a year.     It  prints all the news  encters  KgfffflggK'33igJ 3fl'������5EaHSgmibaH  is the Most Economical  Milk for the Home  B. C. MILK is the most  economi- 1  cal  milk  for  the  housewife���������"It  goes  farthest," because  it  is  the  richest   in   GEE AM   (by   actual  Government test). .  No Dark Brown Color and  No Cooked Taste  It Has the Natural Flavor  Tn the-Matter of the Estate of Churle*  Dundee, Deceased.  TKNDEHB wii! be rece.ve.d by the.  undei'MirMed up to the 10th day of  Nnvernbe.i, 49 1 \ fur the purcha-e of  cerr.iiin portion-* of lots 7u0 and 8S3,  Group One. in ilie Osuyuos Division ef  Yale District, in the Province of  British Columbia, particulars of which  portions may be obtained at 'the,'office  of the undersigned. The highest or  any tender.not necessarily accepted.  Dated at Rosshmd, U.U., this 20th  clav of Januarv, A.  D.  1914  E. S   H. WINN.     ���������  Solicitor for Administrator,  RossliinrJ,  13. C  Will beautify the home, and  give a -rich appearance and  finish to a room that cannot  be given in any other way.  Our new-papers will enable  you to do this. See our samples and be convinced.  WoodlandC&Quinn  The Rexall Druggists  THE  london Directory  (Published Annually)  Kiiubles traders   throughout  tho   world   to  communicate direct with English  M ANtTFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods._ Resides being a complete commercial guide to London and its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they s>hip, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  '     STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading^ Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition will bo forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Po-stnl  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards lor $5, orlarger advertisements from S15.  TKi; L0KDQ.1I DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  -.1. Ahchuich L-me, London,    K.(  AT YOUR.  SERYICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  odel Livery Barn  Burns j& O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68  ' Second Street  They- are usually best  and most satisfactory  in the end.  I  cKq,  JPT  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on han'd,  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous  attention.  WHITE WYANDOTTES  The meat breed that lays  persistently.  YEARLING  HENS  FOR SALE.  GENERAL TRANSFER WORK  WOOD     AND      ICE  .,  OFFICE  AT PETRIE'S STORE  PHONF 64      GRAND FORKS, B. C.  S. G. R. I. RED.  March Cockerels, from r$2.C0 up.  GRAlND forks,  B. G.  eo������  assie  Leaves Grand Forks Every Tuesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m.  from F. E. Shanlz' Office, Bridge Street  Returning, Leaves Gloucester Every Wednesday and Saturday  Good accommodations for passengers. A limited amount of  perishable freight will also, be carried. First-class hotel at  Gloucester for travellers, THOMAS FUNKLEY, Proprietor.  HANSEN-SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  t Lioal NoW  OlTIflR  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Tkm-:vhonkb;  Oi-i-rcK, l������.0 Efpof strppt  HaN8K.n\s ItKStrJE.NCK.Uri8 l,,"J' wUGGl  Fashionable  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  TAILORING  of Every Description  Bridge Street  Grand Forks, B��������� G.  BOTLEO BEEB  I!  a home product of  real merit. Get a  a case today and try it  now.   Ask for it.  GRAND FORKS BREWING  COMPANY  Yale  Barber Shop  lt;i/.or rion'iiir n Specialty.  P. A.  Z,   PARE,   Proprietor!;  Yale Hotel, Fij?st Street.  ilartioriiillen  A11 Km ds of Dray ing  DEALER IN  Wood and Coal  OFFICE AT  The MannDrugCo. 's Stor e  PHONE 35  RESIDENCE PHONE R 18  Grand   Forks Transfer  PHONE 129  Sole Agents for  Teaming of All Kinds.  Bus and Baggage at All  I rains.  Mclntyre S  Mclnnis, Proprietors  Pays for The Sun for an entire year.    It is  the brightest paper in the Boundary country THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Every Reader of The Son-May  .. , Have a War Map .Free."  A MAP 3^-x2i feet, showing  f* clearly every boundary,  every city, every town, village,  hamlet and river in the whole  European War area. Each map  in a heat folder of convenient  size.  HTHE Family Herald and  * Weekly' Star of Montreal  has secured exclusive rights for  the War Map prepared by the  celebrated map firm of G. W.  Bacon & Co., Ltd., of London,  Eng. It is beyond question the  most comprehensive map printed  ^HE SUN has completed ar-  - * rangements by which our  readers can secure a copy of  this excellent map free of charge.  P  Here Is Our Of fer Good  For 15 Days Only  TTHE   price- of  The   Family  *     Herald and Weekly Star,  Canada's Greatest  Newspaper,  is one dollar a year.  "THE price of The;Grand Forks  *     Sun is one dollar a year.  \JU E now offer both papers  V* one year each, including  a copy of The Family Herald's  War Map, size 30x40 inches, in  a neat folder of con" "-ffl'CA  venient size for only ���������������I������eHI  *TpHIS offer applies to all sub  *     scribers, new or  renewal,  who pay for the two papers inside next 30 days from this date.  HPO follow the war situation in-  * telligently The Family Herald War Map is necessary. It  should be in every Canadian  Home.  n  e  Order at Once  orks  TAKES OFF DANDEUFF,  HAIR STOPS FALLING  Save your Hair!   Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  The provincial ~ department of  agriculture, in accordance with its  policy of the past five years, will  again offer fruit packing schools  during the coming winter. These  packing schools have always been  popular, and we expect that much_  interest will he taken in the work'  this winter. It is hoped that school.-*  will be formed in every- fruit growing district in the province where a  sufficient number of pupils can be  secured \  . -As in previous years, the local ad-  I ministration of the packing schools  will be placed in-the hands of a responsible body, such as the Farmers' institute, the Fruit Growers' association or the board of trade.  The responsible organization in  each case will be required to guar  antee a minimum of twelve pupils,  but not more than fifteen, with the  proper qualifications, at a fee of 83  each, to take the twelve lessons of  two and a half hours a lesson, the  school extending over the week. In  a limited number of districts a  double packing school can be arranged for, in which the minimum  guarantee will be twenty-four pupils, but not more than thirty, for  the same number of lessons.  The hall for fifteen pupils must  be at least 30 feet by 15 feet, and  well lighted. It must be sufficiently  heated to prevent chilling of the  fingers of the packeas and to prevent  freezing oi the fruit at night~.  The. department of agriculture  ptovideB the instructor, and pays  his expenses. The department will  also bear the oust of the packing  paper, the fruit and all other legiti^  mate expenses, except that of the  secretarial work and the rent of the  hall, and its heating and lighting.  The department will as far as  possible "use local fruit. At time of  making application for the packing  school, parties are requested to reserve fruit at the rate of 2������ to 3  boxes per pupil. The harder varieties, such as Ben Davis, are preferred. The fruit must be in good  condition, but need not be graded,  and none shohld run under 2������  inches in diameter. The depart  ment will pay the legitimate market  price as determined by the instructor on inspection.  If local fruit can not be secured,  the department should be expressly  notified and will undertake to secure same.  The instructor will bring with him  the necessary packing tables and  fruit paper. The department expects that he will be met on his arrival by some responsible pprson,  who should provide him with all  necessary information, so as to get  the school under way without loss  of time.  It seems hardly necessary to present to the fruit growers of this dis  trict the important advantages to be  gained from the packing school, particularly in the way of practical and  thorough instruction in actual commercial packing.  Fruit growers will gain, in addition, a good deal of information  about the methods and equipment  used by the most progressive'asso-  ciatione, also about the interpretation of the Fruit Marks act, and  about exhibition packing by attending the packing school for instruction.  Pupils who gain a score of 75 per  cent for efficiency in the packing  school and who put up a creditable  pack for the department prizes" the  Jollnwing autumn, will receive a  diploma certifying to the same from  the departmgnt.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  hair is mute evidence of a neglected  scalp;   of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and Itching of the scalp, which  if not remedied causes the hair roots  to shrink, loosen and die���������then the  hair falls out fast. A little Danderir  tonight���������now���������any time���������will sure:  save your hair.  Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lota  of it if you will just try a little Danderine.      Save   your   hair!    Try   it!  GOOD MORNING! ..  WE ARE INTRODUCING  American Silk  American Cashmere  American Cotton-Lisle  "Three Squares a Day"  In spite of war arid the horrors of  war a vast number of Canadians are  going to need "three squares a "day,"  just as in times of peace. They are  going to need such things as clothing,  fuel, etc.. too, auri a surprising lot of  them will go on buying luxuries as  well.  The bottom hasn't fallen out of  trade. On the contrary a new bot  torn has been put in. Live advertisers are going after the new business,  new markets, new fields made possible  by this great and unfortunate war.  Just as modern methods of warfare,  will add new efficieucy, new features  to this war, so modern methods of  sellidg���������through ival advertising -and  merchandising���������wilt add new effic  iency to' the commercial effort sec in  motion by the war.  American manufacturers have dis  covered-that owing to the shutting off  of German exportations they have- a  brand new market at their doors for  such commodities as chemicals, drugs,  medicines, copper and manufactures,  cotton goods, earthen stone and china-  ware, glass and glassware, malt  liquors, spirits, wines, silk manufactures, fruit and nuts, gloves, embroidery, hats, steel and iron manu  factures, toys. etc.  The American advertisers are readjusting themselves with wonderful  rapidity and are redoubling their efforts to secure new trade heretofore  denied them. Those who hesitate  will lose a tremendous opportunity  and be handicapped for months, per  haps years, to come.  What about us Canadians?  The  Sun  is  the   best newspaper  value in the Boundary country. "  They have stood the test. Give real foot  comfort. No scams to rip. Never becomes loo<o or baggy. The shape is knit  in���������not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness, style,  superiority of workmanship. Absolutely  tjtainless. Will wear 6 months without  holes, or new ones free,  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to overy onemikIing- us J1.00 in currency  or poitul note, to cover odverti.'ing- and  shipping expanses, we will send post-paid'  with written guarantee, backed by a five  million dollar company, either  3 PAIRS OF OUR 75C. VALUE  American Silu Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE    .  American Cashmere Hosiery,  OR 4 PAIRS OF OUR 50C. VALUE  American Cotton-Lislo Hosiery,  OR   6 PAIRS OF CHILDREN'S HOSIERY  Give tho color, sizo.and whether Ladies'  or Gent's Hotiery is desired.'  DON'T DHLAY -Offer expire*   when  a dealer in your locality is selected.  THE INTERNATIONAL HOSIERY CO.  P.  O.  BOX  244  DAYTON, OHIO. U. S. A.  For Rent���������Piano, S3   per month  also front'furnished room;  all   con  veniences; two minutes from school,  ten from post odice.   Phone MS.   W.  E   Chai.d er, real estate office.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Fu rniture     ade   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly Done.  KAVANAGH & McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENOE  War in  Europe  has been responsible for a rapid  rise in the cost of a large number  of articles in Canada and the purchasing power of a doliar has been  considerably curtailed.  In Grand Forks the SUN PRINT  SHOP is still producing that high  class Commercial , and Society  Printing which, brings a repeat  order from our patrons, at the  same fair prices.  High class printing costs no more  than the other kind, in fact it's  cheaper. Let us submit samples  and quote you prices on your  stationery requirements. Phone  R 74 for prompt service.  "e Sun Print Shop  MKIW;iBl>������l<:iW>UHIMWlRMfSUUIW   JTOreiM)^WB������IWiW^qWgllffJM������,WJi^ :    i  /  THE    SUN,   GRAND   FOItKS,    B. C.  ���������; ��������� i  r.  ] Orfario' Veterinary College  X'nder    tlie    control    of   the   Depart-  njfnt     of''< .Agriculture    of    Ontario.  KstabliPhed 1SG2.  AiTliintecl -ivitli tlio University of  Toronto.  N'.rc.���������Collcffo will re-open on  Vhmviiay, the Jet of Omober. ]!)M, jn  l!.c nrw. College liuildinsr, 110 rjnl-  MTSily Avenue.  TORONTO, CANADA.  L'.ili.-ndar on  Application.  E. A. A. Grange, V.S., M.S., Principal'  NW^^V^S^  THE CRUSH OF WORLDS  In less tli3n two years  it will  be unlawful to buy or use  poisonous white phosphorous   matches  Everybody    should    begin  now  to use  EDDY'S NON POISONOUS  "SESQjiS" MATCHES  and thus ensure safety in  the home  It Will Come When the Solar System  Falls  Into the Sun  The whole of. the present tolar system is ultimately to fall into the sun,  causing an explosion that may result  'j in a new solar system.    Such is the  I theory put forward in the Journal of  j Natural Science by   Professor Philip  i-Fauth,   a   well    known    astronomer,  whose reputation has rested principally upon his researches into conditions  on the moon.  The novel feature of Dr. Fauth's  theory is that it is based upon the supposition that a great part of the  known solar system, including especially tlie planets Jupiter, Uranus and Saturn, arc not composed of mineral matter at all, but are tremendous masses,'  of ice, or balls of ice surrounding a  jnineral kernel. Furthermore, lie declares, a part of what is now known  as the .Milkv way is not mineral or  g-.scoiis, bid "a ring of ice dust,"  masses of particles of ice suspended  in space, the outer planets receiving  a constant addition to their ice mass  from this source. (  Professor Fauth declares that . the  world already at some remote period  has had a similar experience, resulting  in the death of nearly all animate nature, and that all species of life as we  know it have arisen since then. Eventually tlie planets swinging through  their*narrowing orbits will fall into the  sun, causing a new explosion and perhaps the birth of a new solar system,  but for thousands of years before that  time all life, either on earth or else-  wherer^will have disappeared.���������New  York Sun.  AN IPITATIOrf  TO SICKNESS  Out  o"  His  Line  Mother���������Now, Freddie, at the party  when asked if you'll have something  vou must say, "Yes, thank you," and  'if you don't want it you must say���������  Freddie���������Don't you bother, ma. I  don't expect to refuse any thing-  Boston Transcript.  BASY'IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  1.AUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS'TO  9<S  Soothing Syrup  PURELY VEGETABLE���������HOT NARCOTIC  T  lo  ������  WE'LL sell your Grain at  the highest market price���������  save elevator charges, and  grade wheat before inspection���������giving highest net  returns. Liberal Advances. 3  Write us for folder as to our  methods & weekly market letter.  ������A  FLOUR MILLS  240,^ GRAIN EXCHANGE,  WINNIPEG  Honduras' Silver Coins  In tho republic of Honduras the silver currency was for years minted  from-Socorro bullion. This nearly"always contains a certain proportion of  gold, which need not "Co be separated  before it went to the mint, so that  Honduras silver coins prior to 1911  generally contain a certain proportion  of gold." ,  Impure BIoDd Means a   Breakdown . in  Your Health  Impure blood    is    an. invitation to  sickness. ��������� The   blood is at work day  and night to maintain the health, and  any lack of strength or purity in the  blood  is  a weakness  in  the defence  against disease. Anaemia.is the doctor's name for lack of blood.    There  may bo an actual loss in the quantity  of the blood, or one or more of its constituents may   be lacking.   Its truest  symptom is pallor.   Anaemia   is particularly common in young girls. It is  not, however, confined to them alone,  for it is this same lack of blood-that  prevents full recovery after la grippe,  fevers, malaria and operations.    Jt is  also present in old ago and in persons  who have been under unusual mental  or physical strain.   If you are-suffering  from  this  trouble take Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. They  make pure, new blood with every dose  and this new blood moans health and  strength. Thousands have proved the  truth    of    these ��������� statements, among  them Mrs. Minnie Barteaux, Annapolis, N.S., who says:     "Following the  birth  of my child I was" a complete  wreck.   I felt and looked as if I did  not have a drop of blood in my body.  My heart would palpitate so violently  that I could not walk upstairs without  being completely exhausted. Night after night I would have   to sit up in  bed to get my breath.    I had no appetite and suffered from severe .headaches.   I was taking doctor's medicine  all the time and naturally felt very  much discouraged.  While in this deplorable      condition     my     husband  brought me home a couple of boxes  of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and before  they were gone I could feel some improvement.'! gladly continued 'heir use  until I had taken, I think, ten boxes,,  when I was completely cured, and I  never was so well in niy life as I have  been since."  ��������� Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by  etll dealers in medicine or will be sent  by mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by writing The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockyille,- Ont.  Watch the Clock  If the passion for official cy accomplishes nothing more it will:���������indeed, it  has already���������upset one of the most  sacred tenets tl.at altruistic employers ever put into the constitution and  bylaws .for tho" observance of ��������� employees. That "tenet is, don't watch  the clock. It wr.3 hoped,, of course,  that if < mployees could bo made- ,to  forget the clock they might also forget to go home at the expiration of  the time for which they were paid".  _ Efficiency now make's the revolutionary demand that you should never  take your eyes from the clock. To be  a lopnotcher in efficiency you must  go even further. You must get a stop  watch with split second hands and  make sure that each minutest division" of time has assigned to it a precise and particular action, being or  state. Watch the clock, my - boy-  watch Hie clock if you want to make  a success in this, world.���������Ellis O.  Jones in Lippincott's.  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  With I.OC.U. APPLICATION'S, us tlipy cannot rencto  t!ii! seat or the disease. Caurrli Is u blood or constitutional disuse. Hi>(</in order to cure it you must take  Internal r.-mwlh's. Hall's Catarrh Cur? Is taken internally, and acts <llrectly upon the blood niul raucous  surfaces. Hull's Catarrh Cure Is not* a quack mcdl-  clih'. 11 was proscribed by ono or the best physicians  In tlili country lor years and Is a regular prescription.  It ii compoiril of tin) best tonlc3 known, .combined  with the belt blood purifiers, actlntr directly on the  mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of tuo"  two insrrrllentd n what produces audi wonderful 1C-  cults la ciirl'ifr rararrli. Send for testimonials, free,  l-'. .1. CHH.VRV & CO., Props., Toledo, Q.  Sold by Dni'Klsts. price. 75c.  ��������� lake Hairs Family Pllld (cv "cnstluatioo.  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  ' Somctlunir better ihan linen and big  Miimlry bills Wash It with soap and  water All stores or direct. State style-  ami size. For 250 we will mail yon.  THE ARLINGTON COMPANY OF CANADA,  Limited  68 Frasar Avenue, Toronto, Ontario  in  Justifying His Expense  Managers who have to pass on expense accounts will appreciate David  Gibson's story about a Chicago salesman who paid $8 excess fare to reach  NTow York on a fast train.  "What time did you arrive in New  York?" asked the employer.  "Nine-fortv in the morning."  "What  did  you  do  when  you  got  ���������������'  Went up to the hotel, took a baih  and ate breakfast." x  "What time did you see your man?"  asked the conservator.  "About 3 in the afternoon," said the  sales-iian.  "Yes, but why have you got $8  charged up for excess fare on tho limited when you could just as well have  'ken a regular train?"  "Well," said the salesman. "It looked better to be on that train."���������New  York World.' :  THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. No1. Hc2. N.8.  Used in French  Hospitals with  great success, cures chronic weakness, lost vigoj  ft  VIM   KIDNiCY.   BLADDER, DISEASES.  BLOOD   POISON.  ru.Ks. F.rrintR no. druggists or mail Si. post 4 crs  POL'OKR A Co. 90. BEEKMAN ST. NEW YORK Or LYMAN BROS  TOaONTO. WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERC  MEt).CO. (lAVERSTOCK RD. UAMPSTEAO. LONDON. ENO.  TKV:.XWDRAOEE(TAS'rF.LESS)FORMOF   EASY TO TAKI  TMBRAPIQH aaas0���������..;  sar: that trade marked word 'thekapion- is oh  SKI r. GOVT.STAUF AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINE PACKETS.  PATENTS  Fcf.herstonhaugh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto,  Canada.  Iron.Duke's Pension '���������  Articles have appeared in the Belgian press urging that the government should take'steps to terminate  the annual grant of $40,000' made to  the Duke of Wellington as successor  to the duke who won the Battle of  Waterloo. It is believed, however,  that the suggestion is not likely to  receive the serious attention of the  Belgian government, such articles  having appeared on several previous  occasions during the last few years.  The pension Avas granted by King  William of the Netherlands, to whose  ������!ngdom Belgium was united by-the  ���������reaty of peace which followed on the  victory- Fifteen years later Belgium  proclaimed her independence of Holland, but subsequent Belgian governments have continued the annuity to  the descendants of the first duke.  Good Advice  Don't live beyond your Income, no  matter how small it is.  Don't ?ive up to your income. Save  at least 10 per cent, of it every "month  and if possible 40 per cent.  Don't let .money lie idle. It is the  fractions that count. Put every bit of  surplus in a savings bank quickly,  and every time $100 accumulates invest it.  Don't pay for show, but for value re  ceived.���������Louisville Post.  Tho Duke and tl.e Artist  w In "Random Recollections" is this  story of the Duke of Connaught. The  incident happened at Windsor Castle.  The duke was criticising a water color done by JR. Gaton Woodville,*. representing a drummer in the'guards:  "Look here, Mr. Woodville," he'said,  "you have made a mistake in the  mounting of the braiding on this drummer's coat; the fringe on the side of  the chest ought to run in this direction," indicating the line. "I am certain of it, for as a boy I wore the  uniform, but I will show you what -I  mean," and, turning to his A.D.C.,  lie asked him to have the "bugler of  the castle guard sent up. The hugler  came, and the duke, turning toward  him, said: "Now, Mr. Woodville, I will  show you what Ijneait." And the:-, as  he looked critically at the boy's uniform, he exclaimed: "By Jove, Mr.  Woodville, you &re right, after all."  It Did  In "Bohemian Days in Fleet Strent"  the following story of Charlie Williams, the war correspondent, appears: [  "Charlie Williams could havj givci  Baron Munchausen :���������, stone and .a beating. He spoke with a raspii.g. North  of [reland accent, and .his campaign  anecdotes gained greatly by the stolid  matter-of fact' manner in which they  wore narrated.-I recall now one of his  campaign reminiscences. It is a quaiiiS  experience of a correspo.i..cnt under  fire. .    ,   ...    .. ..    ....  " 'I had got under cover .of a big  bowlder and had tethero:! -my horsa  beside me. I was just -munchin' a  beskit, when a shell burst on the rock  an shot the nosebag right "off my  charger. .He had .shoved his ould head  out of cover.' ���������        ���������    '       '  ;'(|And you?"' ajkerl Pearae.  I just went on munchii,' my bes-  "'���������Bui,' suggested Dunning, 'if tha  shell took away tlie nosebag-it ought  to have carried away the .beast's head  as well.    "  '"It f.id,' replied Williams, with the  utmost sai.g froid.'"  Played  a  Dual   Role ,  "Now," said a newly made husband,  "I am your captain, and you must let  me command you through life."  "i'ott have a dual capacity," replied  the former widow, "because you are  my captain and my second mate also."  ���������London Telegraph. ��������� . .  Mrs. Nurox���������Our new bulldog is descended from the canine aristocracy*.  Little Willie Nurox���������I thought so,  mother, from the way he turns up his  nose at us.  Making  up  "Going to the dansant tonight, Clarice?"  "I haven't made up' mv mind yet,  Tt&g."   ���������  "For the love of Pete Aren't you  satisfied with what" you do to your  face?"���������Cornell Widow.  St. Isidore, P.Q., Aug. IS, 1004.  Mirar.rd's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,���������I have frequently used  MINARD'S LINIM13XT 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.  Maybe   He  Found  it  "That's a pr tty good-looking umbrella you have there, Smith."  "Aha! You like it, do you? I  thought somebody,"would notice that  umbrella. I just took it down and  had a new coyer, put on it, and it's  as  good  as new."  ",(ad it recovered, eh? How much  did the job cost you?"  "Just  $1.50,  Jones."  "What���������$1.50? That sounds pretty  steep to me. How much has the  umbrella  cost  you  now altogether?"  "Just  $1.50,  Jones���������just $1.50."  Where Canada Leads  Canada leads in the productivity oilier soil, in the 'high- quality.of her  civilization, in her educational system,- in a free press, in the law and  order observable through the land and  in the success that has followed the  umen of the provinces into" a dominion.  Canada leads in her savings per capita hi her railway mileage per capita,  in her railway mileage per cap-  Canada leads in the opportunities  she presents to the settler :',nd in tha  generous offer of free land.  Canada  leads  in   her  wealth,   and  diversity of natural resources.  . Canada leads in industrial and commercial openings. . .  Canada leads as one of the self-governing dominions of the empire.  Trade Searet  "Where do you get the plots.for  your stories?"  "I have never had but one plot,".declared the popular author, "and I swip-  ped that from Romeo and Juliet. A17  you have to do is to" change-the scenery and the dialect."���������Louisville Couc  ier-Journal.-  Insisted on Her Rights  Lawyer���������You say you told the servant to get out of the house the minute you found it was on lire, and she  refused to go?  ��������� Mrs. Burns���������Yes". She said sho  must have a month's notice before  she'd leave."���������National Food Magazine.  Getting  in  Deeper  "Who is that singing ro dreadfully  out of tunc?"  ���������'It is my wife."'  "Perhaps the accompanist plays out  of tune."  "Sho is accompanying herself."���������  Meggendorfer Blatter.  Corns cause much suffering, but  Hollo way's Corn Cure offers a speedy,  sure and satisfactory relief.  Mistress���������Haven't you any references?  Maid���������I have, but Iherc're like my  photographs���������none of them do me  Justice.  Great Britain's New V/ar  Great Britain is pushing a war on  race track gambling. In the house  of lords a bill has been introduced  by Lord Newton to prevent the'writing, publishing or circulation of any  advertisements relating to betting or  tipsters'.business.  W. N. U. 1018  When Painting Upon Metal  Unless care is taken to clean it,  some difficulty may be experienced  when an attempt is made to .renew  the finish on an iron bedstead or any  metal surface. It should first be  scoured with a pood scouring powder  ���������the brass parts witlu.vinegar and  salt to remove all grease-rafter which  the surface should be- washed with  hot soapsuds and wiped^dry with a  clean rag. Thereafter th.<%iaint may  be applied without risk of its running  while wet or chipping off after it has  dried. ���������, ?  She (reproachfully)���������Yrou didn't  mind spending money on me before  we were married.  He���������No I had it then to spend.  Employer���������Not afraid of earl/  hours, I suppose? -  Young Man���������You can't close too  early for me, sir.���������Answers.  A Powerful Medicine.���������The healing  properties in six essential oils are  concentrated in every bottle of Dr.  Thomas' Bclectric Oil, forming one of  the most beneficial liniments -vcr offered to the use of man. Thousands  can testify as to its power in allaying  pain, and many thousands more can  certify that they, owe their .health to  it. Its wonderful power is not expressed by its cheapness.  "Pop."  "���������"Yes,-my son."  "You say lightning bugs are very  useful because they eat-up things?"  "Quite so, my boy."  "Well, pop, I eats up things, and  you say that's all I'm good for!":���������  I??.ltimore News.  Stationary  Pessimist'���������Board going up, room  rent going, up, fee going up.-Is-there  anything in this blooming university  that isn't going up?  ' " ���������  Optimist���������-Sure, my grades.���������Wisconsin.Sphinx.  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  His Conceit  Abbe Pradt, a minor light of Napoleon's time, was a most conceited  man. The Duke of Wellington met  him in Paris at a dinner given in honor of himself. The abbe.made a long  oration, chiefly on the stat': of political affairs, and concluded with the  words, "We owe the.salvation of Europe to one man alone." "Before he  gave me time to blush," said the duke,  "lie put his hand on his heart and  continued,  "To  me."  "Have you an opening here for  me?" asked tlie assertive young man.  "Yes," answered the capitalist. "It  }s Tight behind yon."  are   at   once   safe,  convenient. '-Jhey %  and purify the  blfy  ert   a   general   to:  insure   good healtl  do that all  the  t>  their natural work  suffering.    ���������' Every  thousands   who   iia^ tried  them,  knows   thart^Beechfim's    Pills   act  and  system  icy  ex-  ct   and  strength,  organ3  do  out causing  man  ot;  tha  Slatin   Pasha   in   British   Army  It is rather, remarkable that an Austrian, one of the world's best known  men, should hold the king's commission in- the British army, but such is  the case.  This is Major-General Sir Rudolf  Baron von Slatin, better known as  Slatin Pasha, British inspector-general  of the Soudan, who was married in  Vienna recently to the Baroness Alice  von Ramberg, daughter of the late  General of.Cavalry, Victor, Baron von  Ramberg and the Baroness Ottilie von  Ramberg, nee Countess of Breda.  The grandfather of the bride, the  late General George, Baron Ramberg,  when a young captain in the Austrian cavalry, was attached to the personal staff of the Duke of Wellington  at the battle of Waterloo.  Slatin Pasha's career is one of the  most adventurous and romantic on  record. He is fifty-seven-years old,  a native of Vienna, and began life'as  an officer in the Austrian army. In  1876 he visited the Soudan, and in  187S General Gordon appointed him  governor of Darfur.  He was captured by the Mahdi and  kept a prisoner for eleven years. He  was -"knighted by Queen Victoria and  was ��������� appointed inspector-general of  the Soudan in 1000.  Worth a Guinea a Box  Dirtctioni with Ercry Cox of Special Vtlanta Tfoata''  .iJolJercrrwhcro.   la boi;t, 25 cca'.������.  ,,' ��������� Polish  "Vo,u have a bright look, my boy,"  jjaidithe visitor at the school.  "Yes, sir," replied the candid youth,  "that's because I forgot to rinse the  soap off my face good."  No one looks so ridiculous as the  follow who puts on a martyr's crown  that does not fit.  SISTER'S  TRICK  But it All Came Out Right  How a sister played a trick that  brought rosy health is an interesting  tale:      .  "1 was a coffee fiend���������a trembling,  nervous, physical wreck, yet clinging  to the poison that stole awav my  strength. I mocked at Postuni and  would have none of it." (Tea, also, is  injurious, because it contains caffeine,  the same poisonous drug fount: in coffee).  "One day my sister -substituted a  cup of piping hot Postum ..or my morning cup of coffee but did not tell me  what it was. I noticed the richness  of it and remarked that the 'coffee'  tasted fine but my sistc did not tell  im I was drinking Postt-.u for fear I  might not take any more.  "She kept the secret and kept giving  me Postuni instead of coffee until I  grew stronger, more tireless, got a better color in my sallow cheeks and a  clearness to my eyes, then she told  me of the health-giving, nerve-  strengthening life-saver she had givea  mo in  place of my morning coffee.  "Prom that time i became a discipla  ' Postum and no words cau do justice   in   telling  the  good   this  cereal  uk did me.   I will not try to tell it,  for only after having used it can one  be convinced of its merits."  Ten days' trial shows Postum's power to rebuild what tea or coffee ha3  destroyed.  Name given by Canadian Posturja  Co., Windsor, Ont. Read "The Road  to Wellville," in pkgs.  Postum comes in two forms: v  Regular Postrm���������must be well boiled.   L5c and 25c packages.  Instant Postum���������is a soluble powder. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly In  a cup of hot water and, with cream  and sugar, makes a delicious beverage  instantly.    30c and  f>0o tins.  The cost ,-per cup of both kinds la  about the same.  "There's a Reason" for Postum.  ���������sold by Grocers.  ^^^���������'^lajrwij^.atts.'iiiiji.ajiuji.'^^uuia^.;: <***���������./.. ������. *. s\ i.V.\NV\  THE    SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  THE ST.  LAWRENCE  IS.THE  OLD-  EST   RIVER   IN   THE   WORLD  Nature  Saved  This   Historic and   Un-  " changing Stream the Trouble of Cutting a Channel for Its Course From  the  Great  Lakes to the Sea.  What   is   the  oldest  river"   in  the  world?    The St. Lawrence.   It is also  one  of  the  few  rivers  that did  not  have to- make its own bed and has remained- unchanged since the very beginning of- the'American continent..  Try  to1 think of a time when  the  earth was covered by a mass of water,  hot, steaming, and often tremendously  disturbed-by the throes of a globe beneath-it that was shrinking because it  was becoming cooler.    As  the ��������� globe  'shrank- every particle, of the outside  was naturally  pulled    in toward  the  centre, and-the-hardening crust, which  - could .not be packed any more solidly  than it" was, had to wrinkle, sinking  down here and bulging up- somewhere  else.  After a time certain of those rising  wrinkles, or folds, the thicker or firmer p: Is of the earth's crust, stood the  strain and became permanent ridges.  The oldest' of them, that geologists  know and apparently the first that  bulged up above the universal ocean  and remained high and dry. was the  broad mass on which Canada now  rests'. It" is a part of the original crust  of the earth,' and we can see it today  wherever it' is not covered by newer  rocks or soil just as it crystallized and  cooled out of. the primeval molten material."  - This' mass, formed a broad V from  Labrador down to" Lake Huron and  thence northwestward to Alaska. On  account of its shape-geologists call it  the Canadian shield. It is the oldest  land known and apparently the strong  est, for there arc no signs of any ex-  ' tensive changes in it (except the wealing away of the surface) since it first  rolled the ocean off its shoulders.  Off the eastern coast of this primitive continent lay a chain of lofty islands about on the line of the Blue  -Ridge, the White Mountains, the  Maine coast and Nova Scotia. Between  these islands and the mainland was a  troughlike space that ran from Eastern Quebec southwestward to Ohio. It  was two or three hundred uiles wide  and. fillediwith i. shallow sea, and just  outside the island chain was the great  hollow that held the Atlantic ocean.  Time went on. For ages the straining and cracking of the shrinking  globe, earthquakes, sun and frost,  pounding surf, running water, blowing'  gales, ice���������all labored to tear down the  mountains and carry the wreckage of  rocks and dust away into the valleys  and r.eas. In this way vast masses of  . rock in layers of shales, sandstones,  and what not, were laid down ii that  narrow, ��������� troughlike sea between the  chain of islands and the continent.  All these "sedimentary" rocks' were  soft and weak as compared with the  solid old granites deeply rooted on  either side of them, and the trough itself, a sagging fold, was a' line of  weakness in the crust. As the-lead of  deposits became heavier and heavier  ���������the floor of this trough slowly yielded,  and as it sank toward the heated region below- the undersidt- melted and  'grew thinner and thinner.  That could not go on forever, and  soon the continual shrinking of the  globe and tho enormous pressure of  flie weight of the ocean became irresistible. The Canadian shield was  immovable, so the rock in J.-e trough  began to bulge or crumple all along its  length. Gradually, not all at once, but  by slow and varying mqvements, tho^e  folds were squeezed up, which in their  brokenand worn down iorm we know  as the Appalachian mountains. .  Toward the south there-was'room  for this action to be rather gentle and  regular, but in the far northeast the  1 rough was narrow, and the soft rocks  were set on edjre, overturned and  splintered against the solid continenc.  Very early ;n the struggle a great  fracture of the earth's crust occurred  here alonr a curving northeast and  southwest line. It left a deep and  broad trench between the crushed and  displaced rockr of the trough and the  granite shore of the Canadian shield:  Into this trench rushed all theinterior  waters of -'-he continent, draining away  to the sea, and the St. Lawrence river  was born! There, no doubt, it will remain as long as the earth keeps its  present form.  At that time there was no gulf of St.  ���������Lawrence. The land extended out to  a' coast line that stretched unbroken  from Nova Scotia to La'crador. The  present gulf is the result of a sinking  of the coast region.'Most o2 it is very  shallow, but a chart o? soundings  shows the ancient river bed CiS a channel winding out between Newfoundland, and Cape Breton to the deep  ocean.���������Youth's Companion.  ELECTIONS IN FRANCC  They Are Held on Sunday and Rarely  Finished   in   One   Day  In France elections are held on Sunday. Universal manhood suffrage is  the rule. Every Frenchman of twenty-  one 'years, of age, on proof of six  months' residence, is a legal voter at  the elections to the chamber, saving  only soldiers on , active service and  others disqualified for bankruptcy and  criminal reasons Because of the number of candiates the first day's polling in many districts is not final.  Where no candidate receives an absolute majority, a second election is  held. It often happens that from one-  third to one-fourth of the elections for  deputies are not finally decided until  the second poll, when not infrequently  one or more candidates in a district  have withdrawn. .  The polling begins at 8 in the morning and lasts until 6 in the evening.  Instead of regularly appointed clerks  and election officials, three volunteers  lake charge of the "urn" in which the  ballot's are deposited and conduct the  proceedings. One of the penalties of  being, first to appear is the likelihood  of being impressed into service as one  of .tha assessors, of whom two, both  independent voters, must serve, with  the "president of the ballot." The  counting of the ballots is also done by  volunteers called for from among the  electors.  , Incite absence of-the party system  it Is "difficult strictly to .classify the  candidates. In a general way they  range themselves in groups around  certain well known political leaders.���������  New York World.  ������������������^ttMWHHt  WHERE --THE ARGOSIES  OF THE illS MEET  When Sargent has finished a picture  he is heartily glad to see the last of :t.  The story goes that a rcyal visitor to  his studio said, after looking over the  pictures, "I wonder -you gan bear to  part with them." "Sir," answered Sargent, "having.finished a. picture, I am  like a hen which, has laid an egg,  'Come and 'take "it away, come and  take away!' I exclaim. Its removal enables me to start another."���������Sheffield  (England) Telegraph.  According to the latest census in  Austria-Hungary, the population was  divided as follows: In Austria, the  Slavs (viz.,. Bohemians, Moravians,  Slovaks, -Poles, Rulhenians��������� Slovenes,  Servians, Croatians, and Roumanians)  numbered 15,724,573, the Germans 9 -  171,61*1, the Italians 727,102,-and the  Magyars about 9,000. in Hungary the  Magyars numbered 8,742,301, the Slavs  8,377,077," and the German.-, 2,135,181  LIVERPOOL'S GREATNESS IN THE  WORLD   OF   SHIPPING  Has Always Reigned Supreme In the  Shipping Service���������The Vastness and  Variety of the Trade That Enters  Her  Ports.  No account of Liverpool's maritime  greatness would be' complete without  a passing reference  to  the vastness  and variety of her oversea traffic.   A  myriad vessels of every type and size  ply between  it and. the  other great  ports of the  world.    Here it is  that  the argosies  of nations meet,  richly  laden with the products of tho globe-  East.^ Indian    merchantmen,    whose  f.eecy-wool from-far Bombay and Calcutta are soon to-be turned into cloth  in. the.vifertile mills of Yorkshire, and  whose dutycargoes of Karachi;wheat  are destined to be ground into flour  i_i  the  numerous  corn mills    of the  port; .steamers and sailors laden with  similar commodities, and with frozen  meat from the River Plate arid  the  far-flung  v,orts    of'   the    Antipodes:  schooners of the    huge    four-masted  type bringing nitrate of soda from the  Chilian ports of South America, and  others whose freight" consists of grain  from the Pacific slopes of North America;. large steamships laden with monster, packages of provisions, tobacco,  timber,  leather  and  other    products  from Canada and;:'the' United: States  and with bales of raw cotton from the  great   gulf ��������� ports ���������'��������� of '/ the;    Southern  States;   vessels  with   silks   and ".cereals   from China and Japan,: rice and  timber,from Rangon, sugar from Java,"  Germany, ;and Cuba, barley and other  grain from the Black" Sea, fruits from  the Mediterranean, brandy and liquer-  urs from Bordeaux and Charente, rubber  from  the  Brazils,  palm-oil    and  palm-nut kernels from, the West Coast  of Africa, and copper and silver ores  from Callao and other Peruvian ports;  tank-steamers,   specially   constructed  for carrying oil in bulk, bring thousands of gallons of that useful lubricant from American and Russian territories;   tramp  steamers    that .have  sailed unchartered seas,  with nondescript cargoes from Wherever they can  find a freight; fishing   trawlers   with  their finny freights from neighboring  waters and Icelandic seas;  and last,  but by no means least, the great Atlantic liners for which"- Liverpool    is  noted, for It is from this port tha  largest, finest, and fastest steamers  engaged in the North Atlantic tr  start on their journey to "the.oth2r  side"���������the Lusitania, the Mauretania,  anl the latest giant of them all, the  Aqultania, which has just been added  to the Cunard fleet-.- As a port Liverpool has always reigned supreme in  this service. Sometimes no fewer  than six of the stately i'.ips, each  with its complement of passengers  and cargo, drop down the tideway on  a single afternoon, and swing out  through the great gaieless gateway of  the port en rou'3 for the land of the  setting sun.  s USE OF WIRELESS  II TIME OF I  NEW     FORCE     IN.   MODERN   WAR.  FARE  FOR  COMMUNICATION  General   Principles of  Rotatlcn  Prof. S. A. Bedford, deputy minister  of agriculture in Manitoba, fjves the  following general principles of cro:' ro-  tation:  1. Include at least one leguminous  crop in the rotation to gather nitrogen from the air.  2. Have at. least cne cultivated or  hoed crop *in the rotation' that the  land rnay be cleaned of weeds..  3. :Rotatc shallow-rooting crops with  deep-rooting ones, so as to enlarge the  feeding ground of the plants. ,        ''".���������  4. When possible to do so avoid rotating small cereals with other small  cereals, especially avoid repeating the  wheat crop. ; " .  ' 5. If live stock is kept plan the rotationsj as to have approximately the  same amount of forage each year.  ;G. As soon as conditions permit keep  more or less stock on the farm, in no  other way can the fertility of the land  be kept up.  7.-At the earliest possible moment  have the bedding so free of weeds that  the.manure can be applied direct from  the stable and thus save much waste  of fertilizer;  8. Arrange the rotation so that most  of the hired help will be profitably  employed all the year round, the rate  of wages will be less and employees  will be more contended.  ... The late Paul Heyse was probably  the only man of lctfers who could  beast of having obtained two important literary prizes with an interval of  more than half a century between the  awards. All the world knows that he  got tlie Nobel prize. All ' the world  does not know that, his play, "The Sa-  bines" was allotted a .prize in a  dramatic competition a* long ago as  1857. He was a member of the Round  Table of the good King Max of Bavaria, a sovereign whose joy it was to  surround himself with men of science  and letters.���������Pall Mall Gazette.  e  ig off of imports from  Continental...Europe into Canada  o the War0gives many  industries an unexa:  for immense and  merit.  Canada will prosper at the  expense of Continental Europe.  This is not a time in Canada  for repining" on the part of the  business man. We must be  careful, even frugal, but we  must also be bold.  Victory is to him who has  courage  King Grasshoppers  The champion aeronaut is the king  grasshopper, which has the ability to  jump 100 times its length. It can also  sail for 1,000 miles before the wind.  These grasshoppers sometimes go in  such numbers that they make a cloud  2,000 miles in -extent. Its great front  Up hides a pair of jaws as effective as  a hay chopper,~and it has an appetite  kb voracious as that of a hippopotamus. A young chick finds itself shut  Inside the eggshell and must work its  way out alone, but the young grasshoppers find themselves���������the whole  jTestfui���������shut in a hardened case in  the ground made by their mother, and  It takes a half dozen of them working  together to dislodge the lid which  Shuts them in.���������National Geographical  Society Bulletin.  Ever Eat It?  There is a dish of the olden time  that has been crowded almost out of  memory by the ruthless tide of common events. It was a cold weather  food that came with the snow and hog  killing time .uia then vanished with  the angry clouds and howling winds.  Wlien one ate it the green grass  melted away thes now, the birds sang  in the blossoming cherry trees and  old frigid winter became tho middle  of May. It was so easy to eat. It  melted in the mouth like ice cream, it  was delicate. Let a person fully satisfy his appetite on it, and he could'  go out in zero weather and enjoy a  tropical blessing. This food did not  last long, ^or it was part of an event  that soon hurried by, and this was a  grateful dispensation, too, for a per  son would be apt to eat much of it if  it lasted long. But it is well it passed  away. This degenerate generation,  filled with caramels and angels' food,  couldn't appreciate it. But In those  beautiful days before tho war it was  a beloved diet. We refer to hogshead  cheese.���������Ohio State Journal.  Surgery Extraordinary  ���������There appears to be no limit to the  daring and skill of the modern surgeons, which are nowadays so amazing that they verge on the miraculous.  Y.'Ithin tho last few months we have  read of the restoration of a blind  man's sight by transplanting sections  of the cornea from a boy's eye which  the surgeon had been obliged to remove; and of a girl, part of whose  brain had been taken away, without  the least harmful consequences. In  another case the heart of a woman,  who had been stabbed, was sewn up  at a Paris hospital; and a few min  utes later she walked off as sound  and well as ever. A Swiss surgeon  has removed the entire stomach of a  patient, who gets along just as well  without it, eating and 'digesting  through the gullet; and a noseless  man has been provided with a new  organ from one of his own fingers.  The patient's , arfti was encased in  plaster, and for four weeks he had  to hold his "live" finger to his face  until it took root, when It was amputated, to flourish as a nasal organ.  Straight Talk a Virtue  Everybody respects tlie man who  talks without circumlocution and  who ineins what he says, whose  tongue is not twisted and who goos  right to the mark, nevt.r seeking to  mislead- or to misrepresent. Straight  talk is a virtue that is practised all  .too little. Imagine what a different  orld this would be if there were no  other kind in business, in domestic affairs, in society, in diplomacy���������between employers and workers, politicians and people, government and governed and in the professional and bus!  ness world! How large a part of  many men's occupations would be  gone if there was never anything but  perfectly straight talk between men  and man ���������Christian Herald.  The  Usefulness of the    Wirelecs    In  War    Time    Has  Been Abundantly  Proven���������The Big Government Land  Stations of the Powers.  Wireless   telegraphy  is     tho    new  force  in  modern  warfare  which lias  changed all the old problems of communication.   Prof. Frank Waldo, writing  in   the   Boston  Transcript,  gives  an interesting description of war time  uses of the wireless.  ;"The usefulness of wireless in war  time," says Professor Waldo, "has just  been proved in the recall of certain  ships after they-had left port, war  having been declared in the meantime.  One ship was recalled to New York  after proceeding over 500 miles on her  way across the Atlantic; and the wireless has been active in reaching ships  from the European stations either for  purposes of recall or notification that  the war is on.    ,  "The stopping of all telegraphic and  telephonic communication between the  belligerents at the first breathings of  :war, and the partial stopping by control and censorship of such communications from nations at war to non-belligerents, has : rendered invaluable  messages by wireless across and  around the regions controlled by the  belligerents and especially at sea and  across the seas. But the bottling up  of any place so that it cannot hold  communication with the outside is a  thing, of the past. The fact that a  wireless apparatus cannot be easily  hidden prevents the surreptitious use  which, might be made of it in regions  under control of the ^belligerents, although for short-distance communication, such as along frontiers or between close lying countries as in Western Europe, a.small wireless receiving  apparatus might be secretively used,  especially if it were temporarily,  strung under cover of the darkness  and taken down before daylight. Id  such work there will be a new field for  signal corps work and: scoutings.-  "As regards the more powerful  land stations, those which will keep  up communication 500 miles and upwards these can be easily kept under  government supervision, but the use  of. wireless on ships for sending messages up to from 250 miles to 500  miles, and receiving" them at still  greater distances from powerful land  stations, will be subject only to such  artificial interference as may be put  in operation by the belligerents. There  can be no doubt that the experience  in the present-war will result: in tha  closer governmental control of private and amateurfwireless installation.  "Austro-Huiigary' has four important government wireless stations:'  Castlenuovo, P^ola, and Sebinico, with  normal range of 250 miles by day  and 500 by night; and Trieste -with a ���������  day range ,of 150 miles and a night  range of 300.  "Germany has   seventeen   wireless  stations,  of    which    eight are  light--;,  ships with small range of from 20 to  '  60 miles.   The remaining stations are-'  at Barkurn, .range   100    miles;    Bre-  merhafen,  range    200    miles;-   Bulir  (Kiel  Bay),    range  110 miles;     Cux-  haven, day range    110    miles,    night  range, 170 miles;    Danzig, day range  330 miles, night range 600 miles; Helgoland, range 110 miles;    Norddeich,  day range, 420 miles, night range, 830  miles; Sassrutz (Rugen),   range   110  miles;   Swinemunde,    day  range,  330  miles, night range 660.  "Franci has eighteen stations:'  Boulogne-sur-Mer, range 100 miles;'  Bouscat. range. 160 miles; Brest,  range. 350 miles; Cherbourg, range  350 miles; 'Dieppe, range 55. miles;-  Dnukerue, range 350 miles; Eiffel  Tower, large range; Ouessant, range  380 miles;; Port Vendres���������; Roche-  fort range 350 miles; S. Maries de-la-  Mer, range 380 miles: Toulon���������-.several other stations are on the African  coast.  ���������  "Russia has twenty-eight stations,  of which the following are on or near  the Baltic sea; Helsingfors, range���������;'  Krondstadt, range���������; Libau, range  370 miles; Presto, range���������; Reval.  range 170 miles; Riga, range 160  miles: Rouso. range 70 miles; W1-  borg, range���������.  "Great Britain has sixty-eight land  stations. Literally, thousands of ships  are provided with wireless outfits, an������i  those on board men-of-war usually  have a range of 300 miles or more,  and are. thus equal to a good land  station. Servia has no land stations."  A curious society has recently bee.i  inaugurated by Couut Okama, the Japanese 2x-premier. It Is called "Hyakn-  nun," or the Society for Centenarians.  Count Okama, who believes that under proper concii'.ions we ought to bu  able to live  president.  for  years, Is its first  Story of a Picture  A picture which attracts everybody's attention at the Tate gallery by  its position, its size and its striking  biatity is that of a lady riding on a  white horse through an archway into  a courtyard. She is dressed in a green  velvet riding habit of the time of  Charles II., with a long red feather in  her gray hat. Oa her left stands a  page in an old gold velvet suit, with  a dog by his side. This picture has a  remarkable history, as well, as numerous titles. The catalogue calls It  "Equestrian Portrait," but it is also  ' nown as "Nell Gwynne," the nama  given it by Millais, and also sometimes as "Diana Vernon." The fact is  that Sir Edwin Landseer left this picture unlinished. He painted the horse  and its trappings, intending it for ari  equestrian portrait of Queen Victoria.  Hut he died and left the picture unfinished, and it was sent to Sir John .Mil-  lais, who painted his own daughter la  this o'.d riding costume, together with  the page, the dog and the background*  The picture was begun in 1870 and flfti'  Ished twelve years later.���������London 01$ ���������  zen.  TO^C&ETO^^  &M&>m)&mmMi������&:!iti&:  &r,&&^r>&jii@������^^ THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  '��������� i i  ';.������:  NEWS OF THE CUT  The clock in the pose office  steeple struck 12 for the first time  last Tupsday noon. A few minutes  later a refreshing shower of rain  fell. If it keeps up this record, it  will become invaluable next summer for irrigating purposes.  Six Phoenix Austrians last Satur  day   broke their   parole   and made  an attempt to cross the international  boundary line.    They were rounded  up at Colville by the American   im-  migratiod   officers, ..and    Inspector j Morning SurpriBe'ahd "Sunset. min  McCallum brought them to this city  They were confined in the provincial  jail here until Wednesday morning,  when they were taken to the detention station at Vernon under a guard  from the Sharpshooter company in  Burns &0'Ray's auto stage.  R. A. Brown on Wednesday  sniped eight carloads of pnl^s from  Volcanic to the Toronto Hydro-  Electric company.  ing claims, situate on . Royer. creek,  1 from A. L. Stewart for $125.  Murdock JMcLeod, formerly of  this'city, has .puichased one-twelfth  interest in the Sunshine, Blend   No,  2,    Triune,    Towser,    Silver  Cup,  eaver  lme  Tb will save all the muss and litter of Lath, Plaster and  Wall Paper. It permits more beautiful interior designing  'in the most modern style. It never crack* or deteriorates,  and needs no repairs.  BEAVER BOARD FaZwcJLgs  Beaver Boakd is very quickly and easily put-up; makes a  house warmer in winter, cooler in summer; is painted, doing  away with unsanitary wall paper, and has many other advantages.    Let us show you samples and tell you all about it.  The  "BRIGHTEN-UP"  Store  MANLY'S HARDWARE  NEW  HARNESS   SHOP  . I have re-opened a harness   shop  at my   old  stand on Bridge street and will manufacture .  New HarneSS harness repairing All  work guaranteed.   Your patronage is solicited.  /\������  Frechette  @lM  WiUWgJUMil!  'mnw<:  Here We Are I  Your Six Friends,  (t  Robin Hood Family"  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  Porridge Oats  Ferina  Graham  Whole Wheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale by*   .  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  Real Estate Investments  and Business Sites  Insurance in  cAll Its Branches  Boundary-* Trust C&  Investment Co., Ltd.  Established 1901 First Street  K. Morrison" left Tuesday morning  for a business trip to.the prairie  provinces.        '   - 7  Ten thousand one hundred and  forty three tons of ore from fifteen  mines of Kootenay und the Boun  dary \ve;e treated at the smelter of  the CoiiHoJidated Mining and "Smelting company at Trail during the  past week. Last week's smelting  brought the total tonnage treated at  the smelter during the year to over  the 300,000 ton mark.  Mrs Joseph Allen and Mrs. V. A.  Davis Isft for Anyox last Saturday  to join thfir husbands.  Louis Johnson, of the Union  mine," Franklin, \\a< in the city this  week.  A recruiting office will probably  he opened in Greenwood shortly.  6% MONEY 6% MONEY 6%  Loans may be- obtained for any  purpose on acceptable Real Estate security: liberal privileges; correpond'  ence solicited American Canadian  Ajjencv- Company, 758 Gas-Electric  Bid" , Denver,  Colo.  IF YOUR CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look   Mother!     If  tongue   is   coated,  cleanse llttle'bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California^Syrup of Figs/' because in  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour- bile and fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well; playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit" laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy because they know its action on tke  stomach, liver and bowels is-prompt  and sure.        .'  Ask your druggist for a 50-cent botr  tie of "California Syrup of Figs," which  contains directions for babies, children  of all ages and for grown-ups..-   -    "-  NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT  PURSUANT, TO THE CREDITORS*  TRUST " DEEDS ACT 1901, AND  AMENDING   ACTS.  NOTICE is .hereby given that Robert Campbell,, carrying on business in. the City of Grand Forks,  in the Province of British Columbia,  as Gent's Furnishings, has, by deed  dated the Thirteenth day of October.  A.D. 1914. assigned all his real and  personal property, credits and effects  which may be seized, sold or attached  under execution, to Alfred Shaw, of  the City of Vancouver, in the Province of British Columbia, Charterer]  Accountant, for the purpose of satis  fying. rateably and . proportionately  and without preference or priority nil  his creditors.   -  And notice is. hereby given that a  meeting of the creditors of the said  Robert Campbell will be held at the  office of the said Alfred Shaw, Room  210, Bower Building, 543 Granville  Street, in the City of Vancouver on  Friday, the Thirtieth day of October,  A-D" 1914, at tiV- hour- of three  o'clock in the afternoon.  And notice is hereby given that a  persons having claims against the said  Robert Campbell are required to. forward particulars of same, duly verified  by Statutory Declaration, to the said  Alfred'Shaw, addressed to him at/the  Bowei'ABuilding, 543 Granville Street,  in the City of Vancouver, on or before  the Thirtieth day of November, A D  1914, and that all persons' indebted  to the said Robert Campbell are required to pay the amount due by them  to the said assignee forthwith.  And notice is hereby given that  after the said Thirtieth day of November, A.D. 1914, tlie assignee will  proceed to distribute the assets of the  estate among those parties who are  entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims duly verified of which he  shall then have received notice, and  will not be responsible for the assets  or any-part thereof so .distributed to  any person or persons of whose debt  or claim he shall not have then received notice by duly verified claim.  Dated this Nineteenth day   of  Oc  tober, A.D. 1814  ���������ALFRED.SHAW, F.C.A.,  Assignee.  Bower Buslding, 543Granville Street,  Vancouver, H.-C  Take your repairs to Annson, shoe  repairer. The Hub. Look for the  Bi<r Boot. . ���������   -  Highest cash prices paid for old  Stoves and Rnnges. E. C. Peckham,  Second hand Store.  ornitiire  ���������   <I When in need of an odd piece of Furni-'  "ture  for any room in the house, you can     ^  save"money by purchasing from us;  *  <I We carry the most up-to-date stock of  House Furnishings in the Boundary, and  you are assured of the same careful consideration at our store if your purchase  is small as you would receive if you were -  buying a large order.'  <I We   would   like  to call your attention  ^especially to-our Floor Covering  Department.    Our stock is new and up-to-date  and the range of patterns and designs is  second to none.  MILLER & GARDNER  ie Home Furnishers  G.O.D.  If tho Cnili on-Delivery System is in use in your comitrv, thou you noe'l not  solid'101- for cither two JUiik������ yon select, and piiy balance when you receive the  HincH. MASTERS,  LTD,, RYE, ENG.


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