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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 8, 1915

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 .������������������-i-i������"-������s  Kettle Valley Orchardist  FOURTEENTH YEAR���������No, 49  GRAND FORKS,  B. C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1915  .$1.00 PER YEAR  The following is a list of the prize  winners at the sixth 'annual Grand  Forks fall fair,'held ' in this city on  i lie 28th and 29th ulr,. The names  are printed in order the prizes were  awarded, the first name having been  awarded first prize, the second name  second prize, and so on. In every instance where only one name is given,  the exhibitor was awarded first prize,  except where otherwise noted:  Plate Apples  Wealthy���������11 W Hughes, H \V Col-  .litis, T R Powers, CAS Atweod.  Mcintosh���������C A S Atwood, Mrs B  F Whiteside, A D Morrison, R W  Hughes.  Jonathan���������R \V Hughes, T 11  Powers, C C Heaven. E F Laws..  Wagerier���������Mrs L G Fowler, It   \V  Hughes, CO Heaven. J T Lawrence  Crimes Golden���������H VV Collins,-A D  Morris-en., J- T Lawrence, R W Hughes.  Delicious���������C C Heaven, C A S Atwood.  Stayman VVinesap���������2nd C A S Atwood, 3rd C C Heaven    -  Spitzenberg���������H VV Collin3.  Ontario���������T R Powers, H    VV   Collins.  Gravenstein���������2nd E E VV Lawrence.  Rome Beauty���������C C Heaven, C A  S Atwood. J&  Jeffries���������Mrs E'C Heuniger, R W  Hughes.  Yellow Newtown���������H VV Collins.  Baldwin���������James Little.  King of Tompkins���������H   W   Collins,  llev J D Hobden.  Red Cheek Pippin���������2nd H VV Collins.  Cox's Orange���������H VV Collins, C A S  'Atwood.  Winesap���������H VV Collins, C A S Atwood.  Ben Davis���������R VV Hughes, H VV  Collins.  Yellow Transparent���������Mrs C Mudge  Duchess���������E F Laws, H VV Collins.  Alexander���������-Chas     Hesse,    R    VV  Hughes.  Twenty Ounce Pippin���������2nd Mrs F  Miller.  Snow���������R W Hughes, H VV Collins;  Golden Russet���������E F Laws,   R   VV  Hughes.  Hubbardson Nonsuch���������Jas   Little.  Ribstone Pippin���������H VV Collins.  Stark���������Mrs F Miller, H VV Collins  Baxter���������J T  Lawrence, F J Painton.  Mann���������PI VV Collins.  Winter Banana���������A D Morrison, R  VV Hughes.  Blue Pet-main���������Mrs F M'Kerby, R  VV Hughes.  Tolman Sweet���������R VV Hu-dies.  1 H  Powers,   Mrs    C  Wolf River���������It VV Hnghes.  Pewankee���������T   It  Pears  Bartlett���������-II VV Collins, C C Heaven, E F Laws.  Buerro de Anjou���������M VV Collins.  Flemish HuaulA ��������� H VV Collins, C  C Heaven, It VV Hughes.  Clapp's Favorite���������H W Collins,  Mrs B F Whiteside.  Sockel���������A D-Morrison.  Louise Bonne de Jersey���������H VV  Collins.  Buerre Clairgeau��������� M W Collins  Best one box pears, early���������H VV  Collins.  Best one box pears,late���������E F Laws,  H W Collins, C C Heaven.  Plums and Prunes  Italian prune���������A D Morrison.Doris  Kerman.  Pond's Seedling���������Chas Hesse, H  VV Collins.  Bradshaw���������C C Heaven.  Lombard���������C C Heaven, Doris Kerman.  Washington���������Mrs E C Henniger,  H W Collins.  Yellow Egg��������� H W Collins, R VV  Hughes.  Burbanks��������� Mrs J H Ryley, C C  Heaven.  Imperial Gage���������C C Heaven, H VV  Collins.  *    Green Gage���������H W Collins.  Any other variety���������H W Collins.  Two best commercial packed and  commercial variety boxes plums or  prunes, different varieties���������H W Collins. R VV Hughes.  Peaches  Late Crawford���������Mrs L G   Fowler.  Elherta���������G A Evans.    .  . Any other   variaty���������H W Averill.  Grapes  Campbell's Early���������A  D   Morrison.  Moore's Diamond���������A D Morrison,  A D Morrison.  Concord���������A D Morrison.  Niagara���������A D Morrison.  Best collection���������A D Morrison.  Crab Apples  Transcendent���������C C Heaven, Mrs  E Barron.  Hyslop���������A D Morrison, Chas  Hesse.  Whitney���������Chas Hesse.  Martha���������R W Hughes.  Miscellaneous Fruits  Strawberries, 1 plate���������C'A S Atwood.  X-J C War-low.  ( Continued on Page 5.)  ND FORKS  HOSPITAL OPEN!  Dr. Kingston's ne*v Grand Forks  hospital was opened for patients this  week, and the Cottage hospital has  been closed. The new hopital is a  a large, substantial building, con  structed of concrete blocks, of pleasing architectural design, and is  strictly modern in every respect. It  is large enough for the requirements  of a city two or three times the size  of Grand Forks, and is undoubtedly  the best oncl most conveniently ar  ranged hospital building in south  ern British Columbia. The doctor  deserves a great deal of credit for  his perseverance in bringing this enterprise to a successful end.  fects and interests in this valley except his ranch, and his brother, A.  D. Morrison, will look after that for  him. Mrs. Morrison and daughter  have been living in Toronto for the  past three or four months.  The. breaking of plate glass in  store windows appears to have become epidemic once more. ^This  week one of the windows in the  Boundary Feed & Supply company's store was smashed. It would  probably teach some of the dt-gen  erates who engage in thts vicious  pastime a salutary lesson if tbe police could apprehend tbem and  make an example of them. People  in the .country also complain of  their orchards and gardens being  robbed, in some instances on a commercial scale. Tbe provincial police  should look after these night raiders. The producers at home, who  help to support the armies of the  empire, are entitled to protection  from marauders, and they should  have it.  The members of the Independent  Company of Riiles say they were  royally entertained at tbe Greenwood fair last Friday.  The Emma mine is being pumped  out. This property may soon be  shipping 100 tous of ore daily to the  Greenwood smelter.  S. P. Dixon and Sam Wickwire,  having completed the cement sidewalk at the government building,  have returned to Greenwood.  Tom Peck is again handling the  punch on the Boundary C. P. K.  passenger train. Conductor Mesker  is coking a two weeks' vacation.  Six   new   recruits   were added to  the Independent Company of Rifles  Ibis week. \  Between twenty-five and thirty  Grand Forks people attended the  Greenwood fair last Friday.  Mudge  BellHower���������H VV Collins, Mrs E C  Henniger.  Arkansas Black���������.11 VV Collins.  .    Northwest Greening��������� R VV Hughes  A S McKim.  Rhode Island Greening���������H W Collins, T It Powers.  Northern Spy���������H VV Collins, It  W Hughes.  King David���������C A S Atwood, C C  Heaven.  Any other variety���������C C Heaven,  T It Powers, H VV Collins,  liO.V   A ������������������I'M* COM.KCTIO.VS  Best five boxes:  Early fall variety, Wealthy, Jeffries, Gravenstein���������H VV.Collins, E  F Laws.  Winter variety,   Jonathan, Wagerier,   Grimes   Golden,   Northern   Spy,  Ontario, Balwin, Rome Beauty,  Spit  zenberg���������E F Laws, H VV Collins.  Best one box:  Late fall variety, .Mcintosh Red,  Snow, King David���������-E F Laws, H VV  Collins, T R Powers.  Winter variety, Jonathan, Wagener,  Grimes Golden, Northern Spy, Ontario, Baldwin, Rome Beauty, Spitzenberg���������A D Morrison, E V Laws,  J-I W Collins.  Thanksgiving Services  The Thanksgiving season will be  appropriately observed at the Methodist church on Sunday, the iOth,  at both services, jn the morning  the music will be in charge of the  junior choir under the. leadership  of Arnold Carter, and will include  the. following items: Duet and  chorus, '-Why Stand Ye Here  Idle,"Excel); solo and chorus,"Help  Somebody Today," Gabriel.  In the evening a special thanksgiving song service will be held, to  which all are cordially invited. The  following is the order of .service:  Doxology; invocation; hymn, "Come  Ye Thankful People, Come" (910);  prayer; anthem, "The Radiant  Morn," Woodward; lesson; mixed  quartette, ''Jesus the Very Thought  of Thee''; hymn, "Sing to the  Lord  Peter A. Z. Pare, the rancher, is  writing a serial story. The first  chapter, which deals with the experiences of a man attempting to'  learn to operate a bicycle coaster  brake, is now ready for the printer.  It contaius a thrill in every word;  Word was received in the city yesterday that J. C. MacDouald had  died at Rescue, Cal., on Wednesday.  Mr. MacDonald was master mechanic  at the Granby smelter iu 1901-2. He  resignsd from that position to establish the Grand Forks Steel & Structural Iron Worksjwhich he ennducted  in partnership with his brother, Angus, nntil the plant was moved to  Vancouver. After accumlating a fortune in the iron and contracting business Mr. MacDonald retired from  active life, and of late years he has  been living in California. He had  many 'warm personal friends in Graod  Forks.  Grand Forks poultrymen won tbe  following  prizes   at  the Greenwood  fair:    Utility   pen,   Wm.   Liddicoat  1st, J. A. MeCallum   2nd;   egg  and  broiler   po.i,   J.   A.   MeCallum 2nd;  White Plymouth Rocks,   T.   Boweii  1st cockerel, 1st pullet, 1st ex.   pen;  White   Wyandottes,   W.   Liddicoet  2nd   cockerel;   Silver Lseed   Wyandottes, VV. Liddicoat, 2nd   cockerel,  2nd pullet, 1st ex. pen; R.   I. Reds,  S.C, T. Bowen   1st pullet,   2nd  ex.  pen;   S.    C.    White    Leghorns,   T.  Bowen 3rd cockerel, 1st pen;   White  Orpingtons,   VV.   Liddicoat   I at and  2nd    pullet;   Buff   Orpingtons,   VV.  Liddicoat 1st pen, 1st   cockerel,    1st  pullet; Black Minorca's, J.   T.   Lawrence 1st oock, 1st and 2nd cockerel,  1st pen, 1st aud 2nd pullet, 1st  and  .'3rd   hen;   Black   New   Games,   T.  Bowen   2nd   cockerel,   2nd   pullet;  Pyle Bantams, T. Bowen 2nd   cock-  E. F Laws tendered the directors  of the Grand Forks Agricultural asso  ciation a banquei at the Yale hotel on  Wednesday night in commemoration  of the splendid success of the sixth  annual fair. Good cheer prevailed  during the evening, and nearly every  one present contributed toward making the occasion a pleasant one by  making a brief speach.  W. J. Meagher received word from  the coast on VVednesday that he had  lost his case fur damages against the  Granby company. The case was tried  in this city about four months ago,  Judge MacDonald presiding. Mr.  Meagher was crippled for life while  employed in the Granby smelter a year  ago. Much sympathy is expressed  by the citizens for  Mr. Meagher.  MILL  IMPROVEMENTS  Development on an unusually large  scale of the British Columbia Copper  company's holdings, in British Columbia will be made at once, according to statements, made by Oscar  Laohmund. who has returned to  Greenwood from a business trip to  Portland,'Ore., and. points in California. Mr. Lachmund outlines the  company's plans as follows:  Eventually we plan to erect a 2000-  ton daily capacity concentrator at our  Copper mountain properties, which  will cost about 8500,000. This will be  operated by a power plant, either at  Princeton or Coalmont, that will require approximately 8300,000 to construct and equip, and if the Kettle  Valley railway does not extend its  line to Copper mountain we will construct an aerial tram from the camp  to Princeton, about nine miles.  This feature of our plans is contingent upon the action of the railway  company, and no definite decision will  be reached until we know if the line  from Priuceton to the camp is to be  built. We have the ore tonnage to assure sufficient revenue to justify  building the line, and it probably will  be constructed. We have S,000,000  tons of ore proven at Copper mountain  that will run 1.75 per cent copper,  with a profitable additional reserve of  2,000,000 tons of the same grade.  The properties have been extensively  explored by diamond drills and we  are ready to begin permanent development at any time. We did 28,000  feet of diamond drilling there last  year, besides opening an extensive  series of surface trenches, pits and  shallow shafts, and we have three  diamond drills operating now, each  making about 33 feet daily. This has  demonstrated the existence of enough  ore to justify the construction of the  concentrator, power plant and trarr:-  way.  At Greenwood we are treating  about 860 tons of copper ore daily,  principally from the Mother Lode  mine and the Lone Star. We are  working 100 men at the Mother Lode,  25 at the Lone Star and 55 in the  smelter, where we are operating hut  one furnace on acceunt of ore short-  custom   ship-  age.  VV  e arc  treating  ments from Oroville and Republic  and formerly we handled the output  of several Coeur d'Alene properties.  Eventually we hope to build up a big  custom trade in thc northwest, on  both sifles of the line.  Engineer James Blake and. Wm  Meade, of the Canadian Pacific railway, returned on Saturday from a  hunting trip through the Okanagan  country. They brought home all the  game they could canveniently carry.  They obtained excellent photographs  of the deer they left behind.  of Harvest" (908); lesson; duet,' erel, 1st aud 2nd hen, 1st pullet, 1st  "The Morning Land," Phelps; ser- pen; best pen in show,Black Orping-  mon, "Why a Thanksgiving?" an tons, VV. Liddicoat; best White Leg-  them, "There Were Ninety and \ horns, T. Bowen; best Black Minor-  Nine," Wheeler; hymn, "Swell   the ! cas, J. T.   Lawrence;   best  cockerel,  Anthem" (907); benediction; vesper.  Black Orpington, W. Liddicoat.  Wanted for Cash���������One ton  wheat. Write, stating price, to  Wilkinson, Christina Lake.  of  A.  Aid.    Bonthron  turned    on    Friday  trip to Ontario.  and    family     re-  fr'om   a   vacation  CUSTOMS RtCEIPTS  The annual shoot for prizes of the  Special Thanksgivingservices will  Kettie Valley Rifle association  will  be   held   at     Knox     I'refibyterian  bo held at their ranKc n������xt Mornlay,  church next Sabbath, both morning Thanksgivin" day.  and evening.    Special music will be    furnished by the choir. The Inde- H.N.Morrison will leave today  pendent Company of Rifles, under; for Toronto, where he intends to re-  Capt. Kirk, will attend the evening j enter the merchant tailoring busi  service. ness.    He has disposed of all hi.s of*  11. R. Gilpin, customs officer at this  port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts at the  various sub customs offices, as reported to the chief office' in this cifcv,  for the month of   September, 1913:  Grand   Forks  ������2,0-19.80  Phoenix  718.l(i  Carson  295. So  Cascade  'j<J. 25  Total  $;���������$, 10.'}.  The Machine Guns  E E. L. Dewdney recently wired fo  the minister of militia at Ottawa,  stating lhat the people of Greenwood  had raised money for two machine  guns, and wished to present them  to the oith battalion. As the oeo-  ple of Greenwood and district were  the first to subscribe for machine  guns, it was felt that the money  subscribed should be used for that  purpose. The factory can deliver  the guns in January. Mr. Dewdney  received an answer by wire as follows:  "Ottawa, Sept. 27, 1915. ��������� Lettergram 25th received, and will accept your guns with pleasure. They  can be obtained only through  mtlitia department. Will be able to  supply you by date named. If you  send cheque, matter will bo attended  to.���������Sam HcfiiiEs."  The above, printed in the Greenwood Ledge, does not indicate that  the government is it verse to receiving subscriptions for machine gun.-,  as has been reported.  1J. I). Qiiind-y if-' i-ow fit Id engineer for the British Columbia Copper  lo  company, THE    SUN,    GITAND  .-FOllKS,    B.C.  *'i.  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OP THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Chicks That Are  Late Hatched  They  Do Not Get the Same Attention  the  Earlier Ones Get  'rime aini again do you see and hear  Uk statement that any chicks that are  hatched later than say June 1st never  amount' to   anything.     Surely   where  such   an   idea   seems, so   common   it  ���������mist,   be   so   or   something"  must   be  wiong  with  the  way  these birds are  handled.    Jn our own opinion the, latter   is  the  case for  tlie later chicks  nine cases out of ten do hot begin to  *i,<'i. the same  attention or  treatment  the- earlier ones get.  Tiiere are several reasons that may  Lf ascribed .to this. Human nature  ���������stems to enthuse much more over the  tne accomplishment of anything* during the early stage." and before many  ���������liiiieuLties present themselves. The  tariy spring is usually like the starting'point of each and enthusiasm is  at its ���������highest, for'the production of a  line lot of chicks. All is carefully  planned- Correct methods outlined  ���������and tha first few hatches get the best  of-attention. Then the birds begin to  crowd and the smaller ones get less  and less attention in the enthusiasm  to keep those showing promise coming  f.iong*. Instead of giving closer attention "to the smaller chicks and letting*  lhe bigger ones shift more for ,tliemr  ieives which they better can, the opposite is usually the case. When we  consider that there are possibilities  in many of these late hatched chicks  lor making lhe very best of birds with  proper treatment, it seems a serious  waste to simply let them die off after  going to the expense andvtrouble of  hatching them. . "**  The experience as to number hatched and appearance o'* the chicks would  srem io show that summer chicks  Fhoiilrl.have as good or better a chance  than chickens hatched at almost any  other time. Right from start to finish  if they.are given the same fa-ir chance  f.j. the earlier ones almost better re-  suits may be hoped for from them. Of  i-ourse they will not be matured when  it begins to settle into cold weather,  find'unless kept coming right along  will become sfui-ted and remain way  under size. It is, of course, out of the  tjijestion to try to keep them where  1 hey: will be beaten about by birds  bigger than themselves. Under these  '���������onditions they don't get more than  half.enough to eat and are so worried  and kept at a distance that what lhey  consume could not. furnish growth, at  .-.-profit.  Naturally these late hatched birds  will now be ^el! aiong and those that  "hate .riot'survived, the hardships of a  1 oor start have fallen out of the flock  Wiving birds that may or may not be  ���������finished into something worth while.  In view of past experience it is well  worth while to make the most of any  ol these that arc growing in a fairly  satisfactory way and handle ilicm as  inough everything depended on their  getting the greatest consideration.  Anyone who experiences the surprise  of "seeing some of these birds fairly  stride into prominence and' perhaps  overshadowing earlier birds that prom-  isiied to be exceptional that have been  (he idols of the place will realize the  value of giving these birds 'every  chance.  For the past two years we-havc  made a practice of putting backward  males that gave appearance of promise' with flocks of females to train  them to consider themselves "Gock's-  of-the-walk" and the result is almost  instantaneous. Many a good "bird has  been developed in this way that was  destined to be a disheartened good-for-  nothing, in this respect the birds are  much like humans, so long as enthusiasm is high and no discouragements  arise we are inclined to make the best  of progress but hold us down so rhat  no initiative or freedom can be exercised and all our growth and activities  are immenselv dwarfed.  Gel the later ones by themselves  anil treat them as though no other  fowls wevz about. Get them housed  in winter quarters and kill and bury  :m:v weak or sickly ones. This means  no" more wasted grains on these usc-  )-*<������������������������ birds. Do not. let. them overcrowd and keep giving them larger  quarters as I hey increase in size.  As scon as the weather begins to  re; cool ii will lie very hard to overfeed ihc-so birds. Willi a good variety  of food they will stand real heavy  fi-v-ding right through the win! "'rand  if well supplied will continue  uriiii they reach good  !o lav.   To be stinted  to  ���������row  size and begin  at any time will  stop ' iheir growl Ir and only with the  most favorable conditions will they be  likely to catch up on what they have  lost."  September. October and November  will be- found to b" about the three besl  ������������������..-owing monlli-; of the year and if the  birds arc brought along to this time  (hey ni-iir.iT mak? rapid progress during  those months and can stand feeding  herier than earlier ones. If they are  well I'.-athered before it, gets real cold  they can hf brought, along steadily in  the'coldest weather provided enough  are kept together, say al least 2i> in a  flo-ek and all are about I bo same size.  Fed liberally of a good variety with  lots of green food and it is more (ban  probable thai some of the best birds  raised will show themselves and in-  f-tc-ad of only stunted Utile runts just  VV. N. U. 1067  when eggs are high in the later winter  rhey will begin to come into laying  and help bring* up the quantity of eggs  very much.  As a rule if would not be wise to  use these birds for breeding the first,  year, but frequently the second year  these birds will bo found lo bo the  best that could be secured. Therefore,  any who have late hatches should not I Hol(is' o  ba'discouraged if they seem a little ! ,-���������,,,,'���������,,,  small when fall conies. If they have  half a chance and -they arc given a  proper chance to develop as they can,  most satisfactory birds may be the result.���������A. P. Marshall, Niagara Falls,  Canada, Breeder Niagradot White  YVvandoltes.  Keep the Land Clean  Application of Manure  Profitable  Practice to  Keep  Fertilizer  Comparatively Near the Surface  There  is always a loss" of. soil  fertility and good farming methods seek  to constantly replenish    the soil with  humus,    the    larger    will be the inevitable   loss   due   to   natural     farm  operations.   There is.a limit to which  we   can    enrich, soils,    and that limit;  is    determined  probably by  climatic |  conditions,    and    partly probably '.by j  soil conditions:    there    is a limit be-1  vond   which  it  would not pay to put���������  plant    food    in', the    soil.    There  is j  greater economy in. frequency of ap- j  'nlicafion,    for thereby we reduce the  ���������natural   waste  of  fertility.    On most  soils,  particularly    light soils*5.tons  per  acre   every   third   year  will   give  a  better  return   than  20   tons -every  sixth vear, simply because there will  be les's loss.    Of course, the Question  of  labor  has   to   bs   considered   in   a  matter of this kind:    but    inasmuch  as we require three meals a day and  cannot  get the same benefit by taking one    meal a-day, so we think it  would   be   more   economical   for   our  plants to be fed every year than to endeavor to load  up the- soil, say once  in  five or in  ten years, as the  case  might be- ,"',",.     (  The larger number of the feeding \  roots lie fairly close to the surface;  at least, in humid districts. In arid  and semi-arid countries there is a  tendencv for the roots to go down  ���������il'tcr moisture, and we may have'a  ���������Irv earth mulch of six or eight  inches in which there will be no  feeding roots, or practically none.  The roots of plants lake in their loot!  in the form of a solution, and therefore the roots must go down to water  to t*-et 1 heir food. Speaking of East-  erifcanada, where there is an ample  precipitation? usually and this is  fairlv well distributed throughout  the season, we find-the larger number of the feeding roots fairly  to the" surface, say v  six inches of soil,  case, we do not thinl  economy in burying  There .will be a larger  limited amount of manure by  turning     it.     under,     or     by-  close  ithin the first  f such is the  there is any  (he manure,  return from a  lightly  merely  carrying* it in to the prepared surface,  as bv discing, than by burying it by  deep" ploughing. Of course, there are  soils which need deepening, and that  should be done gradually; aud there  is no doubt that the deeper the surface soil is. the better condition the  soil is in" to conserve moisture. But  we have to consider that we have  only a limited amount of manure������������������  and unfortunately it is in all too  small quantities on the majority of  our farms���������and we have to make the  most of it. Consequently, we think  it is going to be a more profitable  practice to keep the manure comparatively  Evsry Means Should be Used to Keep  Land Clean of Weeds  Persons traveling* through the country this summer speak, with misgivings of the amount of weed growths  to be seen.scattered through splendid  f grain, ft would be most'mile if, through lack <of precautions, (he spread of wild and pernicious plants should become more gen-  era], in the province, of which' there is  grave danger once the pesls become  rooted in the soil and are allowed to  grow and ripen. Every careful far. i-  ers fears the spread of flic seed of  these plants as he fears a plague being-  aware of the damage they su-a capable  of doing. r '.���������.-  To eradicate or prevent the spread  of noxious weeds, hard work and  care or the utmost vigilance.are necessary, for these things do not right  themselves without an effort on the  part of the farmer. 'A' western exchange, discussing the weed problem,  remarks: *  "No evil seems ever able to .reform  itself, and booze his ���������'.been no exception. Attacked years ago. iust.ead of  washing* out the spots from its garments and keeping them clean, it organized to fight back. It talks eloquently.of compensation for property  injured by the enactment of prohibitory laws, but the farmer who, year  after year, against law and warning,  permits millions of noxious weeds to  grow, till finally the whole community  becomes infested, may. count himself  fortunate if he should escape "without  having to pay for the work of cutting  and burning his green crop and for  damage done to his neighbor's, and  he will not raise the question of damages, lest even-handed jutsice 'shall  brankrupt him. Likewise the sum invested in ali breweries, distilleries  and usaolesale and retail liquor houses  would only be a tithe toward paying  for Ilia havoc wrought by drink even  in material matters."        .  The careful farmer does not have to  be told of the loss to himself through  permitting his land to become "dirty."  He uses every means in his power to  keep his place clear of weeds, yet fhe  unfortunate thing is that he is largely at the mercy of his neighbors in  this.respect, and no matter how vigilant the inspectors are, there is bound  to: be more or less spread of weeds  from the farm, the owner of which  does not show himself sufficiently  alive to the seriousness of the matter  to take upon himself the eradication  of deleterious growths. The provincial  and municipal governments can do  much to save the land from weeds,  but (here is no remedies like those  which rest with the owners themselves.���������Saskatoon Star.  EVERY   COUNTRY   WOMAN   SHOULD KNOW THE VALUE OFA.CLUB.  AND  HOW  TO   FORM   ONE' ."*'���������'���������"'  T.   Shutt.  ���������committee  ouizalion.  near the surface.���������Dr.   F.  Dominion  chemist,  before  on     agriculture   and   col-  Sclf-lmposed Income Tax  A novel plan has been devised in  a church in .Milwaukee, and lhat is  the adoption of a self-imposed income tax for church purposes. The  agreement among members of the  congregation is lhat ail those having  an income of one thousand dollars  or less will pay '< per cent, (o the  church. Those who have larger salaries pay a larger percentage. On  an income of three thousand dollars  and over, the rate is ~> per cent. This  pay-ment is in full and from (hose  wlio pav it no oilier contribution in  asked.  Mary and Tommy bad been to hear  a missionary inlk at Sunday .school.  "Did he 'fell you about the poor  heathen?" father inquired at dinner  table.  "Vfs, sir." answered "Mary. "He said  that thev were often hungry, and  when they beat on their tum-tunis it  could be beard for miles-"���������New York  Hvening  Post.  Iceless Refrigerators  It is not necessary to purchase tha  commercial type of this very- con-  -enient article- but housekeepers in  rural communities who do not have  a supply of ice should copy the very  effective device used by a number of  women in the western part of the  state.  Construct the frame work of a cupboard from four 2x2 posts, and line  the inside of the cupboard with wire  netting to make it proof against mice  and flies- On the outside of the cupboard, so that it will not touch tlie  wire netting, tack burlap. For the  top of the cupboard have the tinner  make a galvanized iron tank exactly  lire size of the cupboard, and four to  six inches deep. The bottom of the  tank forms the top of the cupboard.  Keep the tank full of water, wet the  burlap thoroughly, and hang woollen  clothes around three sides of the  tank. These cloths carry water from  the tank to the burlap and the evaporation of the water serves to cool  the inside of the refrigerator.  (By Grace Yiall Gray, in the Country  Gentleman)  One day a farmer came into his  house to find his wife dressed for  driving.  "Where, are you going?" lie asked.  "Didn't you go to town yesterday for  the, groceries?" ,  .  "1 am going out to form a rural  club," she replied and with that she  tied the baby's-bonnet and asked (he  husband fo carry his daughter lo the  carriage.  J3ut he, manlike, still persisted iu  knowing* more about this new, unexpected project of his wife's, so he  "asked: ''What's lhe idea, .Mary?  Haven't- you enough to do without  adding more to your work?"  Her answer silenced him for (ha  time at least: ''John,-look here..* We  have been married three years. 1 have I  told you all I know and yon have told  me all'you know, so I'm going to form  a   club "and   learn  something  new."  Such was the beginning of a rural  club in Wisconsin. The husband reports that since his wife formed her  little club of women, who, like herself, self ���������"stagnant," has been a  much better companion and a betler-  naturcd  wife and  mother.  your plans, for she may have splendid:  ideas. Teacher and. parents should,  be in closer touch lliau they are now,  and (here is no better way in which  Co get acquainted than through the  club. The .teacher can make knowD  her needs and wants and also gain  the assistance of mothers in helping.,  in school discipline, entertainments  and social affairs. .  - "But why all this talk * about a  club?" you are probably asking. "Why  is thc club so necessary?" Vou wil'i  find our answer in all the little rural  clubs that are now scattered over the.  states���������each one making' life more in-  teresling for its members and their  families.  The women in them seem lo feel -  that one of (he greatest things that  result from their club meetings is a.  closer and doarsr relationship among  neighbors. As one member expresses it: "Perhaps (he greatest  thing wa have accomplished has been  tha unifying of lhe members- into a  sisterhood of very dear friends." Isn't  ihnt worth sl.rivi:g for? Isn't (hat the  greatest accomplishment,, after all?  To feel you are all. sisters, with lhe  same problems to work out, with the  same daily duties to perform, the  same  responsibilities  and   obligations  The  West Ashland  Country Woman's   Club,  Nebraska, at an Annua!   Picnic  With  Their Families���������Prior to  the Forming cf This Club There  /Had   Been   no   Sociability   iivthe Neighbe: hood  Cost of Horse Labor  In  order    to determine the cost of  horse labor on the farm the "Missouri  Experiment   station   colUvcted   information   as     to   the  done by horses and  Taking  the  average  from   twenty-eight  found   that  the hours   per  horse    were only a  little  amount   of   work  the cost of keep.  of    the    figures  farms     it     was  day  for a  over  thrse  Every woman should belong to a  club. And this is particularly Irue of  the conntry_ woman. 'Any woman who  wants-a club hard enough can form  one- Nineteen years-ago a few country women living near Marslralltowti.  Iowa, fell the need of.a little sociability and met very informally at one another's homes. Gradually (he idea of  a club with studies grew, until now  these women have a thoroughly successful, practical and useful club.  One of the best and most satisfactory ways to go about forming a club  is to co-operate with the woman's club  in town. There should be greater cooperation between town and country  women, and there is no better" place to  start than in thc organization of your  club. The town women, with their  greater facilities for study and library work and with their past experience, can bo a great source of help  io you.  One valuable source of information  for country women is tlie state agricultural -college. A card dropped to  the agricultural college of the slate  in which you live will bring, free of  charge, any ������������������pamphlets, leaflets, programme outlines and so on, that it  may have. Frequently an'extension  worker can be obtained to organize  or address a club -*t the state's expense. The club that makes such a  request usually pays carfare and incidental expenses, such as entertainment, while the instructor is in town.  Sometimes the teacher, who has  charge of your country school will be  glad to act as a leader in getting* the  club under way. The schoolhouse  makes an admirable meeting place.  Many women prelY-r it to meeting at  one another's homes. Consult the  rural teacher before advancing far in  the  the  for  are  . i  to meet? *  A club offers relaxation from  daily routine of work- It satisfies  hunger of many clever women  more'-menial work. The hands  always busy, while the mind longs  for something a little unusual, a little  different from the daily work. Tlu-  club with its varied program answers  | this desire. Tlie woman who once in  ' two weeks dresses her prettiest and  drives to some friend's house to meet  ten or (ifteen friends has a little variety, a Utile spice added to her life.  As one rural-club pioneer writes me:  "Country women have not-the opportunities to attend educational lectures, concerts and entertainments  that (own women have, and a well-  conducted club with a serious, varied  course of study (ills the need to a  great extent. Country women are no;  distracted by the multitude of activities that assail town women all thc-  time. Hence they are more responsive to club work. The meetings relieve Die monotony of a somewha;  quiet existence, and for 'many' "busy  women furnish the only, chance to see  and visit good neighbors with any frequency aud regularity."  Anything that unites-neighbors socially "and mentally, that offers relaxation from daily work, that breaks the  monotony and that satisfies the hunger for broader things of life, is lo  be commended. The get-togethe:  spirit is a fine stimulant  Further information  on  home  car.  ning can be obtained from Mr. S. T  Newton,  "extension   Department. Agri-  | cultural College. Winnipeg, or Mr. t"  j H. Greenway,    the University, Saska-  ; toon.  and a half the year round.    The cost  per   hour    estimated   separately     for  the months varied  from live cents in  .May to  fifteen  cents  in January and  February.    It is evident that there is  ' room for economy cither by reducing  ' the number of horses or by distribut-  ' in*?  the  work  more  evenly  over  the  j year.     The   length   of   the   work   day  I for a  man was found by lhe same in-  i vestigalors to be more constant.  room  e gog-  said  little  Binks.  Blithers entered the dining  with a pair of yellow atitomobil  gles on.  "Hello.   Blithers  "Going motoring?"  "Xo," said Blithers. "I'm sort, of  hungry for a grapefruit, and f want to  keep the juice out of my eye."���������New  York Times.  Caniille Pellctan, French ex-minister of marine, who died suddenly of  heart disease the other day, io entitled to the credit of having foreseen the role now being played by  the submarine. While at the head of  th: navy ho wanted to equip France  with an' immense fleet of these te.r-  rible little engines of destruction (to  the practical exclusion of all sorts  of armored leviathans); and he. was  privileged to live long enough to see  a partial  vindication  of his   policy.  London's 'Busses  According to tlie figures issued by  the London traffic police, there were  at the end of March 2,02!) motor omnibuses again in service in Great  Britain's capital. It is slated that more  and more busses are withdrawn from  tiie continent for regular service in  the city, and new trucks are being  installed for the military services of  the country. Thc withdrawal of the  busses from passenger traffic in the  first two weeks of August was caused  by the general unpreparedness of the  British transportation service. This  trnpreparedness, it is announced is  now overcome.  Beards Barred' in French Army  An official circular just issued advises the French lroops that while  moustaches are desirable additions to  a soldier's facial equipment, beards  are not- Hither of these hirsliute ornaments are preferable to the clean  shave, it is pointed out, as the latter  does  not give  a martial  appearance.  he  Key to German Hate  nieastira    of    Germany's  hate  against England is in exact ratio r  the power of England and the inipo;  ency of Germany, against the empin.  of the Anglo-Saxons. The. more Gei-  many advertises in literature, art, di  plomacy and the daily press of her  hr.lred the clearer is the cause and tlu-  issue. Were Hngl.'.nd to realize tin.  dream or Bernhardi and become "th<  vassal ol' Germany" lhe affection ������'���������  Germany for its vassal would knov.  no bounds. At present the hate o:  Germany for England is without linri;  and is the key of very many situa  tions. past, present and future.��������� Boston  News-Bureau.  . .ii irishman went lo London ir.  search of work and got. a job carry-in;,  the' hod on a building. So he wrotr  to his friend Mike, saying: "Conic  over here at once, my boy. It's flDC-  Twenly-live shillings a week for carry  ing bricks and mortar up a. ladder,  the chaps on top do the work."  ���������V  t.j 'i 1/  Mi  V  ;CTHE'    SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    E. C  n?e\  ness  ���������������:  Can quickly be overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  liVER P  Purely ve  ���������ect aursljjr  jea&f oa th'  ji-jer. Curs  BfliouHiott,'  Head-  . ache,  IKzzi-  auces, and Endigcctioa.    They  do  their duly.  Small Piil, SkmI! Doao, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  One Can Save  Energy and Temper  By Using1 Only  British Losses  'BS  instant  They will not miss Fire if  Properly Held and Struck on  Rough Surface���������Every Stick  is a Match���������and Every Match  "A Sure, Safe  Statistics Showing the Ratio of Killed  to Wounded  ,The Lancet, discussing the statistics of the'''casualties 'announced by  the ��������� prime' minister in the British  house of commons, says:  Of the total losses in the army the  .killed numbered ;*-!,������-' officers and -17,-  0.1.5 non-commissior-ed officers and  men; In no previous war of which we  have accurate statistical records has  there.been so great a loss of life in  a similar period of time, and the figures dealing ..with... the army can be  submitted to /.certain rough comparisons. " ", '        ...  Throughout Lite Crimean campaign  the British losses "were''2,755 killed  and 12,094 wounded, and our allies  lost 8,250 killed aud had '!f),SGS .������������������wounded. In the Franco-German war of  1.870-7:1, during the whole period from  .Mily to April, the Germans had 17,570  killed and, 9l>:'i 89 wounded. In the  llusso-Turkish war of 1877 the Russians lost"o2,730 killed land had 71,286  wounded" In; the South African war  there were 5,256 killed iii action and  26j28G wounded. In the absence of  authoritative statistics as to the number of men engaged, it is impossible  to compare the relative losses by  wounds', and' by death in the present  campaign  with  previous  experiences.  The ratio of killed to wounded and  missing is at 1 to 4.-25 or-28.5 per cent.  In the Crimea the ratio of killed to  the number wounded and missing was  as 1 to -1.4 or."22:7 per cent.; in the  Franco-German war of 1S70 it was  as 1 to 5.70, or 17.53 per cent;; in the  Russo-Turkish ws-- it was as 1 to 2.17,  or 45.98; per. cent.; in South Africa it  was as 1 to 5 .or 20 per cent. The  proportion of killed to wounded has  therefore so far been similar to, but  slightly in excess of, the Crimea and  South Africa. .".'"' ;  Among officers,    the   proportion" of  killed;to  wounded  has   been   in   the  present war, much higher than in  case of the'men���������namely, as 1 to  or -13.GL per cent.  Relief  ut  way  troys  time.  a 25c  day.  Paint    oa     Pjtnam'a  Extractor tonight, and  corns feel better in the  morning.  Magical  tho  'Putr.arn's" eases the pt'iu,  de-*"-  the  roots,  kills' a corn  for all  No pain.    Cure guaranteed. Gat  bottlo of Putnam's Extractor :o-  Man!  How'-the'-German-  People are Deceived  the  9 Q  New and Second Hand Safes  Some fine new and , second-hand  Safes, Cash Registers, ��������� Computiu^  Scales, etc., cheap. F. H. Robinson,  50 Princess street/Winnipeg.  Medieval Meat  Much ot the medieval meat���������-which  Cobbett says was pleutful and cheap  ���������must have beet, poor stuff. Until the  introduction of root crops iu tlie  eighteenth century cattle and sheep  lid not become even moderately  plump till the end of summer, while  lack of fodder made it impossible to  keep'much, live stock during the winter. On St. Martin's Day (November  11) arrangements were usually made  lor slaughtering on a large scale, and  for the next six months fresh meat  worth eating was practically unobtainable- Until the spring grass was again  ready there was a run on salted beef  ELnd salted, mutton. Salted beef is excellent���������for a change. But have you  aver tried salted mutton?���������London  Chronicle.*  Worms, by the irritation that they  cause in tha stomach and intestines,  deprive infants of the " nourishment  that theyshould derive from food, and  mal-nutrition is the result. Miller's  Worm Powders destroy worms and  correct the morbid conditions in the  stomach and bowels that are favorable  lo worms, so that the full nutriment  of the child is assured and development in every way encouragad.  Oil-Burning Locomotives  Holloway's Corn Cure takes the  ;orn out by the roots. Try it and  prove it.  - ������������������   .     .  He  Knew   French  Tha slim elusive Boer General De  Wet was' once asked how long he  and bis band of hard-rid ing and  hard-fighting* Boers could expect to  avoid capture by the British, with  their greatly superiorv resources. He  replied that it all depende'd on which  3ritish general was dispatched to  run him. down. A name was sug-  ���������jested: How long, supposing it were  heV  "Till eternity," declared De Wet  confidently.  Another name was mentioned: If  !L. were he, how long could the war  l>e prolonged?  "About two years," was  the reply.  "And General French?" he was  lsked.  ���������"Two weeks,' . admitted Da Wet  candidly. .   '  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  "Our small daughter is very fond of  ier bath," writes a contributor to  Haxper's Magazine, "but she objects  rlsorously to the drying process. One  lay, while, we were remonstrating  with her, she said:  "Why, what would happen, mamma,  if you didn't wipe me dry! Would I  j-et rusty?" ���������  G.T.P.    Will     Operate     Oil-Burning  Locomotives   in   Mountain  Section  Mr.   Morley   Donaldson,   vice-president of the Grand Trunk Pacilie Railway^** announces   that  the  installation  of  oil-burning  locomotives     on     the  mountain section of tiie line has now  been  completed.     These   locomotives  are of the most modern type and were  placed  iu service  for  passenger traffic.    They are operating from Jasper  to  Prince  Rupert,  over 719  miles  of  main line.  Especial interest attaches to the installation of this class of motive  power, as it marks the first use of oil  burners on au extensive scale in Canada. Great oil storage tanks have  been erected at various points along  the line for supplying locomotives  with the necessary fuel. With the  operation of these locomotives there  is a complete absence of the discomforts which sometimes arise from the  use of coal with its tendency to give  off  dust aud grit.  The section of the line on which  these locomotives are being used  passes through the finest scenic territory in the Canadian Rockies and  the absence of coal dust, it is believed, will add to the pleasure of tha  journey.  The' Grand Trunk Pacific Steamships '"Prince George" and '"Prince  Rupert," -which operate from the  Pacific terminal of the* line at Prince  Rupert to Victoria, Vancouver and  Seattle, are also oil burners, and this  gives the Grand Trunk Pacific nearly  1,51-1) miles of rail and wat^r route  oa which this form of fuel only is  used.  S3.  W. N. U. 10G7  State ot* Ohio, dry of Toledo.  j.ii'jas County. J  Frank n. (Jtier.ey makes oalli Lhat lie  is ccniur partner or' the firm of l*. .!.  Cheney & Co., do.ns* business in tlie City  of Toledo, Count.*.- and State aforesaid,  and that said 'inn will pay the sum or  O.VK tICXDHICl'J DOLLARS for e.'ich  iiii'l every case of Catarrh lhar cannot  be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH.   CU.RR.  FRANK   J.    CMENF.Y.  Sworn to before in a nnd subscribed in  my presence, tills tith day of December.  A.D.   1SS6.  (.Seal' A. \V. OLLASON.  Notary   Public.  Hall's Onlnnh Cure '..-. taken internally nnd acts directly upon the blood, end  iiHieou.s ."Uirfaee.-s of the system. Send for  testimonials,   fif.-e.  !���������*. .'I. CHUNKY" & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold   by   all   Drusi'ist.s.   "fie.  Take- Hall's Family Fills for Con-  si ipation.  Public Trained to Have no Opinion of  its Own in Military Matters.  Those who wonder that tlie people  of Germany are induced to consider  calmly the awful calamities war has  brought upon the ixalion, should not  loose ,'sight of the fact that very lit-  tl(^ of the actual truth regarding them  Is allowed to bo known in that country.  iVir. Asquith stated-in the house of  commons' that the total casualties in  all ranks of the French and Mediterranean Expeditionary Forces u pto  May 31 'were i'oS.COS. He gave details  showing how many officers and how  many men "of other,ranks" had been  killed, were wounded, and were missing  up   to  that  date.  In its evening edition of the following day, namely the 10th tilt.,  the Tagltciie Rundschau, of Berlin,  published a telegram from its special  correspondent at The Hague in which  it was staffed that ''Asquith has announced in parliament that the total  of the English losses in France is 1,-  5S5/109, of whom 10,955..are officers!"  The Tagliche .Rundschau,- which is  read chiefly in army and naval circles  printed this "news" in prominent  type, and rendered it still more-conspicuous by placing over it the heading, "A Million and a Half English  Losses."  In the first place, the German public is informed that the losses were  sustained in France, "whereas"* Mr.  Asquith stated clearly that these were  the-'casualties''"in. the French and  Mediterranean Expeditionary Forces."  In the second place the Berlin newspaper adds 1,327,3*10 to the number  of the casualties iu other rarrks mentioned by Mr. Asquith. It gives correctly the number of men missing,  namely 52,5.17:;-. but it increases to a  fabulous degree the mrniber ot killed  and wounded.  This is, of'course, one.of the expedients adopted by the German authorities to keep up the spirits of the  German public, and to convince the  people that Germany is gaining brilliant victories 'on'all .sides." The public '-will' believe this statement, as it  has believed all the statements issued  by the authorities in which the repeated capture of hundreds of thou-,  sands of Russian .soldiers"and of untold numbers of guns has been announced.  It has been trained to have no  opinion of its own'in military matters,  and to accept' blindly every statement made by the. military authorities.  About a month ago, when the German armies achieved their first important successes in Galicia, the reports that circulated throughout  Germany were no extravagant that an  authoritative statement was made in  the matter. l.t transpired that the  number of Russian prisoners taken  had been multiplied in some cases by  ten, in others, and even in Berlin, by  twenty!  The authorities acknowledged that  practically the same report of prisoners taken had been received from  both the German .and the Austrian  headquarters, and that tiie two 'totals had been added together before  the report was issued to the newspapers!  Something  About  General   Foch   Who j  is   Second   in   Command   of the     ^ j  French Army !  "Foch! Who is FochV" people weraj  asking* when the "mime began to up-;  pear with regularity iu ,1 off re's re-i  ports. No one seemed to know him, J  although when the war broke out he i  was commanding t.lte 1-2 Oth Army i  Corps at Nancy, and today commands I  a group of five armies in tiie north [  being second in command to Joi'i're <  himself.: - I  Foch is.   one    of the'revelations ofj  the war.    It was at the battles of the;  Marne and Yser that his "qualities as j  a tactician were revealed.    '-Find out ]  the weak spot of your enemy and de-|  liver your blow there,'"' he once said  to his  staff.    "But suppose, general,"  replied an officer, "that the enemy has  no weak spot?"   If the enemy has" no  weak   spot,"   returned   General   Foch,  "make one."  the secret of the  Ferdinand Foch i.i  He is a man who  do what he wants  has    consequently  CI  How  a  airying  Cow   Was  There you have  success of General  the present war.  makes  the enemy  them to do,    and"  earned the reputation of being the  greatest strategist in Europe. Foch  is the hero of the Marne, the man who  perceived that there must be a gap  between the Prussian Guard and the  Saxon army, and who gathered  enough artillery to force the Prussians and the Saxons, now separated,  to retreat. He is als*) the man who  did much to prevent the Germans getting through to Calais, for he was iu  general control of the successful ilight  made by the French, British and Belgians, an denabled Joffre to say, on  a certain date, "It is now our time to  turn."  Foch and Joffre were born within  about three months- of one another,  the 'former on October li, 1S51, and  Joffre on January 12. 1852. In 1870  Foch served as a subaltern against the  Germans, as did Joffre, and after the  war both of them -began to win recognition as soldiers of brains. Foch being given a commission as artillery  captain 'when he was twenty-six- Later  he became professor of tactics in the  Ecole de-Guerre, with the title of commandant, where he remained for five  years, afterwards winning" rapid advancement.  Cool, cautious, taciturn, Foch is a  man whom Germany fears; but lie is  loved by every French soldier, for he  is credited with knowing all there is  to know about the man who fights in  the ranks���������his heart, his mind, his  capabilities, and the method of getting  the most out of those capabilities.  Foch makes it his business to get into personal contact with his soldiers,  as Napoleon used to do.-���������Tit-Bits.  Asthma Victims.���������The man or woman subject to asthma is indeed a victim. What can be more terrifying  than to suddenly be seized with paroxysms ol* choking which seems to  fairly threaten (he existence of life  itself. From such a condition Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has  brought many to completely restored  health and happiness. It is known and  prized in every section of this broad  land.  v.eil  tho  but  In  750 Pound Butter  Found in Iowa  Co-operation among producers is o*  ���������great value along all lines of better  running methods, but it is especially  beneficial to dairying. Co-operation  originated in the dairy countries of  Europe, and if has worked wonders  in revolutionizing the. conditions of  the' farmers in (he formerly impoverished lands of Holland, Denmark aud  the Channel Islands.  Organization is essential To tho  welfare of the American fanners.  This has been proved by the co-operative elevator, the co-operative  creamery, and the co-operative cow-  testing  associations.  The co-operative cow-testing associations are revealing some wonderful  facts lo"tlie ' farmers and 'dairymen  who have become members. In fact,  the results are so surprising to the  owners of he herds under test that  every cow these men see is looked  upon with suspicion. They ���������immediately begin to calculate on the cow's  ability at the pail and'wonder if her  real value is hidden beneath the  of skin and flesh.  If anyone doubts the value of  cow-testing association lie needs  have a talk with the'members,  one of the Iowa Testing associations'  a 7ri0-pound butler cow was discovered. This record was made on a  renter's farm, where conditions were  by no means ideal. The herd of  which this cow is a member receives  a'good ration and is given the best  possible care under the conditions.  The her^I average during the past  year has been 9,697 pounds of milk  and 3-11.'!) pounds of fat. Accurate  records kept on the feed show that  the needs of the cows were studied  very closely. The average cost of  feed per cow during the year was  $46.12 and the net profit ������72.22.  The herd at the present time  sists mainly of grade Holsteins  a few pure breds. A pure bred  has been used for the past six years  and the records mentioned are the result of a consistent system of breeding up. When this work was started the herd consisted of twelve cows  of promiscuous breeding. The unprofitable animals were eliminated as  soon as they were apprehended and  the best cows kept for foundation  stock.  ...  In addition to the excellent records  made, the herd was gradually increased in number until today it consists of more than forty head of large,  strong and productive grade Hol-  steins.  con-  and  sire  Minard's  theria.  Liniment     Cures     Dipfv  She-  teries?  He���������Well,  church.  Do you believe in church lot-  I   was     married     in   a  Soma Cause to Fight  One day a Scottish-boy and au English boy, who were fighting, were separated by I heir respective mothers  with difficulty, the Scottish boy,  though the smaller, being fur the more  pugnacious.  "What garred ye fecht a bi*? laddie  like that for?" said his mother, as she  wiped the blood from his nose.  "And I'll light him again," said the  boy, "if he says Scotsmen wear kilts  because their feet are too big to get  into their trousers-''  "What did Rastus git married for?"  asked one Boston negro of another,  according to the Transcript of that  city.  "Lawd only knows, chile. He k?ep3  right on work-in'."  NO IDEA  What Caused the Trouble  "I always drank coffee with the rest  of the family, for it seemed as if there  was nothing, for breakfast if we did  not have it on the table.  "I had been troubled for some time  with my heart, which did not feel  right. This trouble grew worse steadily.  '"Sometimes it would beat fast, and  at other times very slowly, so that 1  would hardly be able to do work for  an hour or two after breakfast, and if  I walked up a hill it gave me a severe  pain. (The effects of tea are very  similar to those of coffee because  they each contain the drug, caffeine).  '���������{ had no idea of what the trouble  was until a friend suggested that perhaps it might be coffee drinking. I  tried leaving off the coffee and began  drinking Postum- The change came  quickly. I am glad to say that I am  rrow entirely free from heart trouble  and attribute the relief to leaving off  coffee and the use of Postum.  "A number of my friends have  abandoned coffee and have taken up  Postum, which they are using steadily. There are some people that make  Postum very weak and tasteless, but  if made according to directions, it is  ���������a very delicious beverage." Name  given by Canadian Postum Co., Windsor, Ont.  Postum comes in  two forms:  Postum Cereal���������the original form���������  mils.* be well boiled. 15c and 25c  packages.  Instant Postum���������a soluble powder  ��������� dissolves f-iik-l'Iy in a cup of hot  water, and, with cream and sugar,  makes a delicious beverage instantly.  30c and 50c tins.  Both kinds are equally delicious  and  cost about  the same per cup,  "There's a Reason" for Postum.  ���������sold by Grocers.  The War Prophets  Predictions of Present War That.Have  Been Partly Fulfilled  Like most events of world-wide interest, the present war has not been  without its prophets. In a peculiar  sense it is true that "the best of  prophets of the-future is the pas!.''  The war preparations throughout  Europe called for none of the gifts  of the seer to foretell how the race of  armaments would end. Germany,  whose cauldron of "hell's broth" was  stirred by the Nietzsches and Bern-  hardis, had no need to invoke the aid  of crystal gazers and necromancers.  Since the war was declared a number  of prophecies have bean strikingly fulfilled- The most interesting of those  is that of tho French priest of Ars,  who foretold the two Prussian invasions of France. After the debacle of  1870 the second part of the priest's  prophecy was remembered and published in Paris, but no one took it seriously. His prec.iction of the second  invasion has been partly fulfilled:  "The enemy will again return and destroy* as they come. Kffeetive resistance will not be made. They will be  allowed to advance, ami after that  thsir communications will be cut, and  they will suffer great loss. They will  retreat towards their own country. They will be followed, and few  will reach their goal."  Another prophecy that has come to  light since  the  outbreak  of war  was |  contained   in   "Moore's   Almanac,"  an I  annual publication that has a cotisid-j  eriible   vogue   throughout   Ireland   be-j  cause of its table of forecasts. In his '  "Voices of the Bta.t."  for July, 1914,  the author foretold that naval affairs  would   "come  to  the  fore,"  and   that  France  would  be  the  scene  of much  unrest. His horoscope for the summer  quarter   forecasted   "serious   financial  difficulties"   and   "heavy   expenditure  in military matters."���������Toronto Globe.  The Banker-Farmer Problem  1- Education���������Better rural school.*.  Better schools everywhere for the  most children in school the shortest  time. Vocational courses���������facing the  farm in the country���������trades and industries in cities���������cultural as well as  practical.  2. Farm demonstration.���������A competent agent iu every country iu tho  nation.  ?>. Good roads.���������For better civilization���������markets and prices���������commerce  ���������land values���������school attendance���������  pleasure of living.  4. Country towns���������To revive their  commercial life and 'population.���������to  foster community and social spfiVit.  r>. Farm financing���������Credit, for the  farmer with character, energy, and  knowledge of agriculture, to enable  hiiii to buy a farm on long time.  6. Marketing and distribution.���������  Co-operation between producer and  consumer���������elimination of disproportionate rewards to middlemen.  7. Soil surveys.���������ollnest classification by every state of its lands as to  productive character.  5. The truth in fertilizers-���������Bettor  information on soil needs���������the cheapest and most en'edive methods of applying*   it.���������The   ihuiksr-Karnier.  Sergeant O'Leary's Advice  Sergeant O Leary. who recently w:i3  awarded the, Victoria Cross, in a brinf  and soldier-like speech made at a  deuioiistra-.iini >���������'. his horor rn London.  twii.: "1 have d'.n.i nothing more thari  other men at the front have done, and  [ don't like a fuss. I don't like bciut;  made a fuss of *.nd handshaking. I  have only done my duty as a soldier  and a man. There are quite as many  good fellows as inr> who have fought  rind are fighting. 1 happen to bo one  of tiie lucky ones. I am proud to tight  for my king and conn fry. All I ask  you fellows lit lo serve is this: Don't  stand looking at me and cheering me.  Wc want more men. so make up your  minds to join. That is the only way  to put down  the German hordes."  Minard's  Cows.  Liniment Cures Garget in  During the fighting a Highlander  had the misfortune to get his head  blown  off.  A comrade comniunicatud lb.*- sad  news to another gallant Scot, who asked anxiously:  "Whero's his head? He was smoking  ma pipe.���������Tit-Bits.  "Tii is is a liar-rud world," said one  laborer to another.  "Ves. Oi do be thinkin' av that  iv������ry time Oi put mo pick-ax inti it."  "Oh. will he bite?" exclaimed one ot  our sweetest girls, with a look ot  a'.urm. when she saw one of the dancing bears on the street the other  day.  ".'so, but he can hug."  "Oh," she said with a distracting  smile, "I  don't mind  that."  fi no more necemuy  than Smallpox, Amr  experience h������ demonitxate-1  th-; almost mlrjjuloui cdl-  Cacy, and hirmlejm������:s,or Antityphoid Vaccination.  Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you ������������1  fc.ir famll/. It If mare vital tliari house ltuurauc:.  hik your physician, drucelst, or send for "Hurt  you bad Typhoid?" telllug of TypholJ VaccUe,  refulu from use, and danger from Typhoid Carrier!.  rHe cuTrte laboiatosy, Beet'CLCY, c*ul  tMivcixi vacci-ui ������ tiauM unm v. I. ���������������r.uc������tu������  V3 THE   SUM,    JRAND   FORKS,    b. 0.  til.  it -.���������  Wadding  Presents  Lot us help you pick that  Present you are going to  iiive. We have a heauti-  ful line of  CutGlass,Silverware  and Mantle Clocks  At prices that have not  been advanced since tlie  war.  At 0, MORRISON grandefo������ks!biac!  CENT "CASCARETS"  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  ������l|? Gkanbiliflrkis ������>un  G.   A.   EVANS,  EDITOR  AND  PUBLISHER  tiuB8Ciui**riON it Alas :  .*1.5U  : 1.00  .  I.n0  Cure    Sick    Headache,    Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   Stomach,    Bad  Breath���������Candy   Cathartic.  No odds how bad your liver, stom-  .ich or bowels; how much your head  ���������tclies. how miserable you are from  constipation, indigestion, biliousness  .ind sluggish bowels���������you always get  relief with Cascarets. They immediately cleanse and regulate the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food  and foul gases; take the excess bile  from the liver and carry off the constipated waste matter and poison  from the Intestines and bowels. A  10-cciit box from your druggist will  keep your liver and bowels clean;  stomach sweet and head clear for  mouths.     They work while you sleep.  Granby Shipments  The following are the monthly  (-���������'ii|'|jiiig figures from the -Granby  mine at Phoenix to the Grand Forks  smeller:  Ions  January   42,211  February   o3,09l  March  69,948  Agril '  85,382  May 100,693  June ��������� 103,004  July 101,058  August 103,002  O ib  Keur   *���������   One Ye������r (In advance)   One Veiir, in United States   Address all communications to  THBGuA.Ni-B'o-iKa Sun,  Pi-OS'lC  It 74 Gmanii Kokks. B.C  Kill DAT,  OCTOBER 8,   1915  The enquiry into Sir Richard's purchase of the two  American submarines has  come to end���������or rather an adjournment, because Sir Chas.  Davidson has intimated that  he may return to Victoria if  occasion should require. What  the report of the commission  will-be we have no means'of  knowing. Sir Richard and  his friends appeared to be intent on proving that the people of Victoria were in a state  of panic at the time of the  purchase, and that Canada  had to have the boats at any  price./  In Vancouver last Friday  night the members of the  Ministerial Union of the Lower Maiuland smashed Attorney-General Bowser's specious  attempt to cloud the political  issues in this province. Dominion hall was crowded with  people eager. to hear an arraignment of the McBride  government. An effective answer wras made to Mi\ Bowser's recent effort to fog questions of vital interest to the  people of British Columbia.  Every elector should read the  speeches made at that memorable meeting.  The Grand Forks Fruit Growers'  association is still busily engimcd  in packing and shipping the fruit  crop.  The Kettle Valley railway between Hope and Ladner is now  completed. The last spike on this  section of till'line will be driven at  Ladner creek early in December.  Total 668,449  for  B.   T.   "Boies, fruit inspector  ominior  the city today  the   Dominion government, was   in  If tho millennium doesn't show  up until a mother admits that her  own children are naughty,and those  I hose next door are angels, it will  never arrive.  Occasionally a man los^s his job  because lie doesn't know enough���������  or else hecause he knows too much.  Good, mealy potatoes 75 cents a  sack at the Boundary Feed & Supply  company's.  Senator \V. L. Jones and Congressman C, C. Dill, of Washington  state, visited the city last Saturday.  They had inspected the big irrigation project at Curlew, and were on  their return trip to their homes.  :OUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OR INDIGESTION  Each  "Pape's Diapepsin" digests  3000  grains food, ending all stomach  misery in five minutes. .  Now is the time to get iu your  winter coal. We handle the Yale-  Princeton coal, and sell at rfglit  prices.     Boundary Feed & Supply Co*.  Mrs. T. Cave, wife of Sergt. Cave,  moved to the city from Christina  lake this week.  Men, call and see theneat' line of  suits MacDougall &���������'MacDonald are  .showing , for Thanksgiving day, in  serges, tweeds,/worsteds. . All sizes;  prices $11.75 up to $21.  We are informed that- n looking  around for a military camp site at  Vernon the authorities, quite accidentally, of course, stumbled upon an  excellent piece of property owned by  Price Ellison. Ifc was not being used  at the time and Mr Ellison had no  uosurmount-eble objection to renting  :t for the purpose. Quqe naturally  the Vernon News, in which Mr. Ellison is largely interested, ihinks that  Vernon is geographically and climatically better adapted for a military  camp than Vancouver Island is. In  this connection let us hope that the  fact that friends of tho government  who have large areas of unused land  in the Bulkley valley will not induce  the authorities to shift the camp  there. There is a limit to every good  thin".���������Victoria Times.  Robert McMillan, of Greenwood,  spent Monday and Tuesday in the  city. \ ,  What sets off a man's appearance  better than one of MacDougall ���������& MacDonald's soft hats'? Colors green,  brown, black, navy; all sizes; prices  11.75 and $2.00 each.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress will go. No indigestion,  heartburn, sourness or belching of  gas, acid, or.eructations of undigested  food, no. dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach remedy in the whole world and besides it  is harmless. Put an'end to stomach  trouble forever by getting a large  fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug store. You realize in  five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any  stomach disorder. It's the quickest,  surer,:, and most harmless stomaci  doctor in the world.  Men, buy your Thanksgiving needs  at McDougall & McDonald's. See  the beautiful line of nock wear, shirts,  undearwear, hosiery, shoes, hats and  caps and suits,  The Sun costs only .$1- a year,  prints all tbe news.  It  Conductor Toats, of the Lardeau  division of tbe CP.R.,visited friends  in the city this week.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as re  corded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min  1���������Friday  44  2���������Saturday   .... 41  3���������Sunday,  41  4���������Monday  35  5���������Tuesday  39  G_Wednesday .. 27  7-Thursday  26  Mothers, call and see line of boys'  underwear, in all sizes. Prioes 65c,  75c, 85c, 90c, $1.00, $1.10 See  the line of boots; all sizes. Prices  $2.00, 2.25, 2.50, 2 75 a'pair.  ''Type was made to read." This  fact is constantly kept in mind at  The Sun Print Shop.  The Sun is the largest and best  newspaper printed in the Boundary  country, and the price is only one-  half that of its local contemporaries.  It is a valuable advertising medium  because its large subscription list  has been obtained, and is maintained, merely on its merits as a  newspaper. It uses no indirect or  questionable methods to secure sub-  sccribers.  It is reported that mail will soon  be carried on the Kettle Valley railway.  The Sun, at SI a year, is superior  to any $2 a year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemos to gain new subscribers or to  hold those we already have.  Fish is no good as brain food unless  it has something to assimilate with  Oct.  Mar.  70  57  Gl  60  60  59  THE  LONDONDIRECTORY  (Published Annually)  finable!* traders  throughout  tho   world   to  communicate direct with Kiitrlisti  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  In ench class ot goods. Resides boinjr n complete commorclnl ffiiidc to London unci Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with tho Goods they ship, and the Colonial  unci Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  ���������".minced under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Salli'ius; .  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leu'linf* Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  (50 j the principal provincial towns and industrial  .    ,      I centres of tho United Kingdom.  Inches I    A copy of tho current edition  will  be f.jr-  Riinfn.ll 0 43   warded,  freight  paid,  on receipt of Po*itol  ivaiwciii    ; Order for $5.   _  j    Dealers sncklni*  Agencies   Cfln    advertise  1 their trade cards for $5, orlnrgor advertise-  lire   merits from $15.  MacDougall   &   MacDonald  showing   a   swell   line   of   caps for j    Thanksgiving.    See the trappy shapes ���������f j nvnnv   niRFHTflRY   M     ITI1  in all patterns.   Prices 65c, 85c,$I.U0,   ,ntL������"'1J���������������   WntUlUHl   IU.,   LIU.  $1.25, $1.50.  25, Abchuroh Lane, London, E.C  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering   Neatly   Done.  RCMcCU TC H EON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  Yale  Barber  Shop  -  llazor Honlntr a Specialty.  E.  C.  HENNIGER  WILL SEEL. YOU  Oar Best Flour, 100 lbs $3.75  "  . 50 lbs    2.00  Alberta Flour, 100 lbs    3.50  50 lbs     8,85  The name denotes the goods.  Bridge Street    -       Grand Forks. B. C.  SECOND STREET, NEAR BRIDGE.  Kresh and Salt Meats, Poultry always on hand.  Highest market price paid for live  stock.  PHONE 58 and receive prompt and courteous attention.  mers an  When doing that work in  Franklin and  Gloucester  Camps this season, Qet your Supplies at the  Gloucester General Store a full line of General  Merchandise, Groceries, Boots, Shoes and Dry Goods,  Hardware. Prices very reasonable. Quotations on  request.     . ���������    ' ���������       .  THOMAS FONKLEY, Prop.  AClean-Cut  Argument  In your favor is good printing. It starts things off in  your favor. People read your  arguments, reasons, conclusions, w/ierz attractively presented. It carries weight.  Enterprising men useGOOD  printing because it GETS  BUSINESS. If you don't  already known our kind of  printing, let us show you.  It's a certtinty that we can  save you money, too.  g  Phone R 74.  e Sun Print Shop  P. A.  Z,  PARE,  Proprietor  Yai.i* Hotki., Fihst Struct.  HANSEN 8 CO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  Buy  Your  Gait Goal  N  ow  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  TBtiK-l-HONKB;  OFFICK, K(>6 EfPSt StPPPt  Hansen's 1u:sii-esck.R38 I"01 OUoo!  JUHO LIVERY  AT YODR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  Burns S O'Ray, Props.  Phone 68 Second Street  Pays for The  Sun  for   an  The weekly market -.-.Ill   be   held  on   Second street,   between   Bridge;       # _.....  street and Winnipeg avenue, tomor-   entire year.   It IS the brightest  row forenoon. paper in the Boundary con .itry  ���������-y\ THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   JB. C.  /  / ������������������  1 ^*  PBIZE WINNERS  HI FALL FSII1  ���������"' (Continued Jrom Paijcl:'):   ''V  ���������   Vegetables  Potatoes,   Highland   Lassie ���������C  C  Heaven.  Potatoes, Cream Eye���������Soe Schriave-  Potatoes, Early Rose���������(Jhas Hesse.  Potatoes, Gold Coin���������Janies Little,  A L Peterson.  Po.tatoes, " Carmen   No.    1���������C-   C  Heaven, Thomas Symes.  Potatoes, Delaware���������C C   Heaven,  A S McKim.  Potatoes, Moneymaker Chas Hesse,  Thomas Symes.  Potatoes,   American     Worider���������K  Morrison, A L Peterson  Potatoes, any other variety, named  ���������Janies Little, C C Heaven.  Potatoes,  any other" variety   from  imported seed���������T R Powers*;  Potatoes, 3 best commercial   varieties���������James Little, Chas Hesse.  Turnips, 6, any variety,  table���������Ed  Taylor, Thomas Symes.  Carrots, 6, Shorthorn���������Ed Taylor,  C C Heaven.  Carrots, 6, intermediate���������Ed Taylor, Mrs F Miller.  Parsnips," 6, any variety���������Chas  Messe, Ed Taylor.  Artichokes, 5  lbs,    any   variety ���������  H A Sheads, G E Atwood.  - Cabbage, 2   bt'St  conical���������Thomas  Symes.  Cabbrge, 2 best flat���������A S McKim  Cabbage, 2 best bali���������Ed Taylor, G E Atwood.  Cabbage. 2 best Savoy���������Ed Taylor.  Cabbage,2 best red���������A L Peterson,  G E .Atwood.  Brussels sprouts, 3 stalks���������H A  Sheads,' E F Laws.  Cauliflower, 2 heads���������Ed Taylor, F  Miller.  O.iions. Yellow Globe Denver. 12���������  James Eittle, A S McKim.  Onions, Red VVeathersfield, 1 '2���������  Tom Bowen, James Little  Onions, Australian Brown, 12���������J  A Coleman, Ed Taylor.  Onions, pickling, 1 quart���������Ed Taylor, Thomas Symes.  Onions, best collection, 12 each variety���������J A Coleman, Ed Taylor.  Peas, 5 lbs., unshelled���������F   Miller.  Beans, 1 quart in pods, Yellow���������F  Miller.  B^ar s, 1 quart in pods, Green���������G  Bruno.  Corn, sweet, .6 ears���������J A Coleman,  G E Atwood.  Beets", 6 globe���������C C Heavens, T R  Powers  Celery, 6 heads, white���������Ed Taylor,  F Miller.  Celery, 6 heads, yellow���������Ed fay-  low.  Lettuce, 6 heads,open���������Ed Taylor,  G..E Atwood.  Radish; 12, long���������G E Atwood.  Radish, 12, turnip���������Mrs A E Scott  Squash, 2, Hubbard���������R VV Hughes,  C C Heaven.  Squash, 2, G.-lden So 11 lope 1 ���������Ed  Taylor.  .Squash, 2 heaviest���������R \V Hughes,  E F Laws.  Pumpkins, 2, best pie���������C G Heav  en, Thomas Symes  Pumpkins, 2 largest ��������� E F Laws,  Ed Taylor.  Vegetable nnurows. 2, yellow���������E  F Laws, G E Atwood.  Vegetable marrows, 2, green���������A D  Morrison,  Tomatoes, 12, smooth���������R \V  Hughes, H VV Coilins.  Tomatoes, 12, ribbed���������Ed Taylor.  Toinatees, collection, (j each variety  ��������� H W Collins.  Cucumbers, Ii, garden���������Ed Taylor,  G E Atwool.  Cucumbers, 12, pickling���������Ed Taylor, PAZ Pare.  Melons, 2, water���������C C Heaven,  A S McKim.  Melons, 2, musk���������G E Atwood, C  C Heaven.  Citrons, 2���������C" C Heaven, It W  Hughes*-  Peppers,' G, Green���������G Bruno.  Kale, 2 heads���������Ed Tayjor, A L  Peterson.  Best collection of table vegetables  ���������C C ��������� Heaven, Ed Taylor, Thomas  Symes.  Best individual display from one  ranch, including frnit, vegetables,  ll iwers, dairy products, grains,grasses,  etc. ��������� E F Laws, C C Heaven, Big Y  Ranch, A S McKim, J T   Lawrence.  X���������0 E Atwood.  Field Prodece  Beans. fiold,2.r) lbs ���������R \V Hughes.  A S McKim.  Turnips, o Swede,  for cattle���������Tom  Bowen. .  .  Mangold wurlzel, 5, long red���������A E  Hales, Ed Taylor,  Mangold wurtzel,   5, yellow���������A E  Hales, A S McKim.  Sugar   beet,  5���������A E, Hales,   C C  Heaven.'  ' ' Carrots,  6,* white���������C A S Atwood,  A S..McKim.    y : ,,....  '"*'" Carrots, " 6,' red���������Ed'"Taylor,'.'Tom  Bowen.        ' ' ���������  Corn, 12 ears, field���������J T Lawrence,  C C Heaven.  Wheat, autumn, 1 bushel, 60 lbs.  G E Atwood, E F Laws.  Wheat, spring. 1 bnshel, 60 lbs ���������  CAS Atwood, H VV Averill.   .  Barley, 1 bushel, 48 lbs.���������G E Atwood.  Oats, white, bushel, 34 lbs.���������C   A  S Atwood, E F Laws.  ,   Popcorn��������� It   C    Heaven,     H    VV  Averill.  Dairy  Dairy, butter, in rolls or prints, 5  lbs.���������Mrs K Morrison, E F Laws.  Dairy butter, tubs or crocks, not  less than 10 -lbs.���������Mrs K Morrison,  E F Laws.  Honey, in sections, not less than 4  lbs.���������C C Heaven.  -Honey, extracted, not less than 2  lbs.���������C C Heaven.  Devonshire cream���������E F Laws, Mrs  F Miller.  Cottage or Dutch cheese���������Mrs T R  Powers, Mrs L G Fowler.  Best gallon of milk exhibited in  -^���������gallon and 2-quart or in -l-quaat  bottles���������G E Atwood, Mrs K Morrison  Best half gallon af cream exhibited  GIVE-"SYRUP OF FIGS"  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver  and bowels.  in one quart and two   pint bottles-  F Laws.  -E  Home Baking  Bread, home made white, 2 loaves  ���������Mrs K Morrison, Mrs F Miller.  Bread, home made whole wheat, 2  loaves���������Mrs E C Henniger, Mrs A S  McKim.  Bread, Scotch short, 2 cakes���������Mrs  H W Averill, Mrs B F Whiteside.*  Bread, Boston brown, 2 loaves���������  Mrs T Powers, Mrs A S McKim.  Buns, home made, 1 dozen���������Mrs  LeRoy, Mrs Bryenton.  Oatmeal cookies, 1 dozen ��������� Mrs H  W Averill, Mrs A S McKim.  Fruit cake���������Mrs Latham.  . Doughnuts,  1 dozen���������Mrs   Sheads,  Mrs Bryenton.  Breakfast rolls, 1 dozen���������Mrs FJ  Painton, Mrs W B Cocnrane.  Tea biscuits, 1 dozen���������:Mrs H W  Averill, Mrs K Whitmarsh.  Sweet cookies, 1 dozen���������Mrs F  Miller, Mrs A S McKim  Jelly roll, I���������Mrs F M Kerby,Mrs  AS McKim.  Layer cake���������Mrs L G Fowler, Mrs  Latham.  Best 3 fruit pies, made with local  grown fruit���������Mrs Powers, Mrs Averill, Mrs A S McKim.  Best assortment of home cooking,  using B. C. apples���������Mrs A S McKim  Preserved Fruits  Peaches���������Miss M McDonald, Mrs  F Miller.  Plums���������Mrs Miller, Mrs Henniger.  Pears���������Mrs J R Brown, Mrs G  Armson.  Rhubarb��������� Mrs A E Scott, Mrs F  MilleJ.  Currants, black���������Mrs F Miller,Mrs  A E Scott.  Currents, red, 1 qt., not preserved  ���������Mrs F Miller, Mrs A E Scott.  Gooseberries, 1 qt., not preserved���������  Mrs F Miller.  Strawberries, 1 qt., not preserved���������  Mrs C A Smith. Mrs J R Brown.  Raspberries, black, 1 qt., not pre  served���������Mrs A E Scott.  Raspberries, red, 1 qt., not preserved���������Miss M McDonald, Mrs A E  S ott.  Cultivated fruits, collection of .not  less than 4 varities, not preserved���������  Mrs A E Scott. Mrs H W Averill.  Cherries, 1 qt , not preserved���������Mrs  C A Smith, Mrs F Miller.  Jellies, collection of not less than 4  varieties, named���������Mrs E Mille.r, Mrs  A E Scott.  Raspberry vinegar, bottle���������Mrs A  E Scott, Mrs F Miller  Home made mixed sweet pickles,  1  bottle���������Mrs J R Brown,Mrs F Miller-  Home made mixed   sour  pickles,  1  bottle���������Mrs F Mille.r.Mrs J R Brown  Home made catsup, 1 bottle���������Mrs  B F Whiteside, Mrs J R Brown,  Pickled white onions, I bottle���������  Mrs F Miller, Mrs A E Scott.  Collection pickles, not less than 4  varieties���������Mrs H W Averill.  Chili sauce, 1 bottle���������Mrs B V  Whiteside, Mrs K Whitmarsh.  Collection canned vegetables���������Mrs  H \V Averill, Gladys Heaven,  (' Continued on Page .V.)  Look at the tongue, mother! If  coated, your little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at once.  When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep, cat or act naturally, or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad; has  sore throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give  a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food  and sour bile gently moves out of its  little bowels without griping, and you  have a well, playful child again. Ask  your druggist for a 51-cent bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains full lirections for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups.  It begins to look as if Jay Pluve  bad at last squeezed all the water  out of his clouds.  John Wanamaker says in Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  erk; it pulls. It begins very gently  at first, but the pull is steady. It increases day by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   power."  Accept no substrtutes, but get the  original���������The Grand  Forks Sun. It  gathers and piints   the   news  of the  city and district first.  Unless a man has faith in himself, there isn't much hope for  him.  ,Q CENT "CASGABETS"  IF BILIOUS OK COSTIVE  For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and Bowels���������They  work while you  sleep. .  Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which, cause your  stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments  like garbage in a swill barrel. That's  the first step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow  okin, mental fears, everything that is  horrible and nauseating. A.Cascaret  co-night will give your constipated  bowels a thorough cleansing and  straighten you out by morning. They  work while you sleep���������a 10-cont box  t'rom your druggist will keep you feeling good for months.  E.W.Barrett  cAuctioneer  Sells Anything, Anywhere, Any Time.  Stocks a Specialty  GRAND   FORKS, B. C.  Our paper goes to tbe home  and Is read and welcomed there.  If you wish to reach the house  wife, the real arbiter of domestic  destinies, you can do so through  our paper and our C'/.ssIfied  Want Ads. form an intrrsc'.ing  and woiS-tead portion oi it  FOR SALE-FARM LAND  <������On I'ERACEE���������TheolU Ciruliam ranch of  <*P/jU !'12 ncrcH, at Cascade, can bo purchased at "F20 per acre, if taken at once. \V.  Iv. I'sling- owner, Rossland, B. C.  AGENTS   WANTED  R[1)I-*KS WANTED ������s agents for our hifrli  irriwle bicycles. Wrife for low prices lo  THOS. PLIMLEY'S CYCLE WORKS, VICTORIA, B.C.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKK   your   repairs  to   Armson, shoe   ro-  pniror.    The   Hub.    f.ook  for  tlie   Hijr  Boot.  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HIGHEST CASH PKIdKS paid for old Slov-v-  anrt    Kim-res.    K. C.  Peckhiim,   Secoiitl-  hati'l Store.  FOR RENT-HOUSES  pOOf)   live room   house; two    blocks   frrji  "1   po.it oifiee.   Apply this office.  ow  ������  in  More   Victories   Are  Won by. Siege Tac=  tics  Than  by  As=  saults  c_^Appfy thiF to business  and see what it means:  It means that continuous  and steady advertising is  more resuitful than campaigns that come and go,  come and go with long intervals in betwaen.  For an advertiser with  goods to sell to suspend his  selling efforts now is to  make conditions worse for  himself, and is no sign of  that courage which is supposed to possess eveiy  Canadian heart in these war  times.  The Sun affords the merchant an excellent medium  for advertising his goods. It  is read by everybody in  Grand Forks and the surrounding country on account  of its superior news service,  and has, besides, a large outside circulation.  Win and Hold Your  Position in Business  bySTEADFASTNESS  IN ATTACK  $  Th.  orks IHB./.SHW/.:',.GHAND;..:.FOHK'Si.'''B':-'C  !*���������  1.'  Extraordinary Salutes  Guard-of Honor For a Stone Tiger  ���������'������������������. iii India **;���������'  people know' that all soldiers  What Conscription Means  Rules of Compulsory Military Service  in Several Old World Countries  That a form oi: conscription was introduced into the United Kingdom  by the Ballot Act of 1860, which provides for all'males over 5 feet 2 inches  between the ages of eighteen and  thirty to enlist if called upon for military service, will probably surprise  many people. This form of conscription, however, .is'.held in abeyance by  an annual act of parliament, with  the result that at the present time  the United Kingdom and the United  States are the only two countries  that do not  compel military service.  In France liability for service extends from the age of twenty to  forty-eight, no exception being allowed except for physical disability,  although, at one time, a man with  sufficient means could buy himself off  or pay for a substitute. In Germany  liability for military service commences at the age of seventeen and  ends at the age of forty-live, but actual, service begins at twenty. The  terms of service in the first line or  active army is seven years, the next  thirteen years being spent iu the first  and second ranks of the Landwehr,  and finally German soldiers pass into the Landsturm, in which they remain until they reach the age of  forty-five..  Service in the Italian army or navy  is also compulsory an_ duniversal, the  total period being nineteen years, beginning at the age of twenty. The  term of service in the ranks of the  permanent army is two years for all  arms. After passing through the  ranks, the men are placed on unlimited leave, i.e., they are transferred to the reserve, in which they remain until they have completed a  total 'of eight years' service. From  tho reserve the soldier passes to the  mobile militia, the term of service in  which is four years. After completing his term in the mobile militia, he  is "transferred to the territorial militia, in which he remains seven years,  thus finishing- his military service at  the age of  thirty-nine.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  "Antiquity of "a Regular Shindy"  Tlie antiquity of many familiar  terms is surprising when it is known.  Many-people are not aware that  "What the dickens!'' occurs in Shakespeare, but few still will be'prepared,  to hear that the phrase "a regular  shindy" is found in an author's note  to a poem callsd "The Popish Kingdom," published in 1570. A writer-  quotes this note, which refers to tiie  celebration of Maunday Thursday.  '���������.Midnight services are held in church,  the lights are put out and .'. regular  shindy follows, men being, beaten and  wounded."  Most  are required to salute "the flag" when  they are on regular duty, stand at  "attention" during the singing of the'  National Anthem, to acknowledge the  presence of-one of higher rank by a  salute, but it is not generally known  that there are other things which  British soldiers in certain .parts of the  world.are required to honor thus.  In India, for instance, a British  guard of honor presents arms to a  stone tiger every day. Tho tiger is  regarded by the natives as a god who  drives away all danger and calamity/  and once some soldiers,'in. a spirit* of  mischief, overthrew the image from  its resting place, and sent it rolling  into the valley below. So shocked  and scandalized were the natives that  a revolt seemed imminent, aud Lord  Combermere, our general there, quiet-  C'ite<.' the outraged natives by restoring the irar.ge to its pedestal and or-  derin**; the regiment to salute it in  full view of all. Since that time a  British troop has kept watch over  the tiger-idol day by day.  Another Indian idol which is watched over by British "Tommies" is the  god whose name is Kiak Kiak, equivalent to "Lord of Lords," which is  supposed to he asleep for.G.OOO years,  and whose awakening will be the end  of* all things. Hence the natives of  the city of Pegu, in Burma, are terribly afraid that someone will arouse  the god; so the .British government,  to avert trouble, stationed a sentry  there lo prevent this catastrophe-  Once a year a strange custom is observed in Cairo. A piece of carpet on  which, according to tradition, Mohammed once sat, and which is carried  through the streets, and the Khedive  ���������and his troops all receive it in review  order and salute it as they pass. The  relic* is guarded most carefully at ordinary times, and the officer in charge  of it .each morning must salute it  with his sword raised, whilst the  bugler blows three blasts before it.  Another object which is honored  with a salute is the secred coffin of  the Prophet, Which rests at Medina,  the sacred town, and which once in  his life, at least, every Turkish officer  must salute. He is expected to throw  himself flat before the coffin, clad in  his full regimentals, and is said.to  receive his commission in this manner straight from the Prophet himself.  In Russia, at Vladimir, there is an  image of the Virgin with clothes of  pure gold and invaluable gems and  previous stones, which must be saluted by every soldier, whenever it is  seen. Tlie honor paid to this icon is  said to fo.due. to the fact that it was  present v.itli thc troops when they  gained a wondrous victory over a  Fargo Tartar, army. The Russian authorities evidently sympathize with  this act of ceremony, for they actually  raised this icon to tho rank of major-  general in the army, so that it is  saluted by all Russian soldiers as an  officer today.  It might be mentioned here that in  addition to "God Save the King" there  are two pieces of music which all  English men, soldiers and civilians,  specially honor. One is the "De"ad  March," and the other the "Hallelujah  Chorus" from the "Messiah." It is  said that when King George IV. first  heard this magnificent song of praise  he was so impressed by it that he  rose to his feet in acknowledgment,  and since that time'the custom has  prevailed.���������Tit-Bits.  Brothers Meet at the Front After  Many- Years of Separation "  We recently published an arMde  describing -come extraordinary war  coincidences. Here are liiree more re-  markahlb cases.  Twelve years ago Signaller Geoffrey  Evans of the 10th Battalion Australians, left London for Australia when  he was only thirteen, and gradually  worked his way up until he obtained  an excellent post as manager of a  pearl fishing company in Broome,  Western Australia, which position he  threw up in order to serve his country. With tho Australian forces he  went to the Dardanelles, where he  took part in that wonderful landing  on the shell-swept beach of the Galli-  poli peninsula, and was ultimately  wounded.  His elder brother, Private Reginald  Evans, also threw up" a good position  in London on the outbreak^of war and  joined the Westminster Dragoons.,  A  few   months    after the two brothers,  unknown to each other, were in camp  side by side at Abassia, in Egypt. One  day   in    front   of Shepheard's Hotel,  Cairo,    the younger ''brother, who    in  twelve years had grown beyond recognition, slapped his elder brother    on  the shoulder and  exclaimed, "Halloa,  Reggie! How   are   you?"   The elder  brother looked .hard at the Australian  and then the brothers gripped hands.  ; Another- extraordinary coincidence  comes from Wales.   A Welshman and  his wife, anxious to adopt a child, from  among the Belgian refugees, journeyed   from   Abercynon   to   Swansea   to  make their selection. On their arrival  they found that there were two-young  children���������brother     and      sister���������who  particularly  appealed     to   them   and  who might be adopted, but that one  could not be taken without the other.  In the circumstances they decided to  take both.  As the children were being, undressed to be put to bed after reaching  home.a* looket was discovered hanging  round the little girl's neck. Inside the  locket was a photograph, which the  lady recognized as that of her own  sister, who had gone to Belgium as a  governess many years before, had  married and settled down" in that  country, and who now turned out to be  the mother of the little refugees. She  had therefore unknowingly adopted  her own motherless nephew and  niece.  Captain E. Brhce  Allnut, R.A.M.C.,  who  is  serving in  the   Persian  Gulf,  mentions another curious .coinci'deii-*s  which occurred recently. To quote his  own words: "The enemy started shelling the patch of ground I was on.    I  made for a little hole iu the ground  near    for shelter,  and  saw someone  else   there,   but   threw   myself   down  with   him,   as   there   was   just  When  the Jrail. of  shells    had  round us and for a moment we  put our heads up, we both said,  was a close shave!' and simultaneously recognized each other. He was at  Bart's  with  mc,  ar.d   we  hadn't  met  for five years until that moment, and  neither knew  that the other was  at  the front even!"���������Tit-Bits.  Canada Makes Good  Ph  room,  burst  could  'That  Keep Children Well  During Hot Weather  Away With Depression and Melancholy.���������These two evils are the accompaniment ot a disordered stomach and  torpid liver and mean wretchedness to  all whom they visit. The surest ami  speediest way to combat them is with  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, which  will restore the healthful action of the  stomach and bring* relief. They have  proved their usefulness in thousands  of cases and will continue to give relief to the suffering who are wise  enough to use them-  nonrenal Growth of the Dominion  in Past Few Years  Ia 1911 Canada had almost 500,000  more men than women. The war will  consume a great part of this surplus.  There is evidence, however, that Canada will deal more and more liberally  with homesteaders in tho future, and  this should bring in sturdy workers to  help make up the loss. Annually she  has allotted to settlers from five to  seven million acres of free land, but  today the premier of Saskatchewan  wauls to see immigrants not only as"  signed to free lands but equipped with  seeds, farm implements, and good advice. It will not be surprising if Canada nralces, -too, a determined essay  to keep her sons and daughters at  home, to make the most of her great  resources, and repair, as rapidly as  may be. her -share ot thc loss brought  upon civilization by the war of tlie  kaisers. It is hard hoeing for Carrada  just now. War contracts worth $156,-  OOu.OOn - have already been placed iu  Canada, however, and these should  hein to strat again the How of Canadian prosperity. According to trie  Kingston iOnt.'������ British Whig, "Can--  ada has borrowed capital for municipal and industrial enterprises to such  au extent that the annual tax in interest alone is about $1-1.000*000. Too  much attention has been given to civic  life aud all that it implies, and not  enough   attention   to   farm   life."    Of  The Remington Arms  Plants Not For Sale  of  Manager   Says   That   No   Amount  Money Would Induce Owners to  Dispose  of- Plants  During the last few days there havo  been very persistent rumors to the  effect that Germany was seeking to  purchase American ammunition making plants, not so much on account  of any shortage of ammunition for its  own armies as with a view to putting  an end to the tremendous shipments  which are going forward to the allies.  The Remington Arms-Union Metallic  Cartridge Company and the Bethlehem Steel Company have both, beea  specifically named as objecti'/a point**  of (he German  efforts.  But it now appears that there is not  the slightest chance of Germany securing a dollar's worth of interest ia  either of these two great concerns.  Mr. Samuel P. Pryor, vice-president  and general manager of tho Remington Arms-Union "Metallic Cartridge  Company, was seen' in regard to tlie  persistent rumors that have lately  been in circulation, to the effect that  offers made by a foreign government  for the purchase of the properties of  that company were under consideration, and that tho'additions to the Jl-  iou and Bridgeport plants, which are  under construction, are intended to ba  merely temporary ami made only for  the performance of special contracts  laie some towns have been obliged to j entered into and are not intended for  ask for time to moer interest due on  To have the children sound and  healthy is thc first care of a mother.  They cannot ho healthy if troubled  with worms. Use Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator.  Germany's Lost Empire  Of all Iter coioniesVSouthwcst  Africa cost Germany most dearly.  P.iood and treasure have bean wasted  hero for years. It is only in very recent years that peaceful development,  railroad and harbor building have begun. And now all is  Africa lias gone with Togo, Kiao-  (.'li'iu. Samoa. Kanierun is in the  process! of conquest by French and  iiriti-ih expeditions. East Africa is  open to at tack and without adequate  garrison. While slit; lias been gaining  trenches in Flanders ami Arlois. Germany lias been losing a colonial empire   in   Africa.��������� N'ew   York   Tribune.  Every mother knows how fatal the  hot summer mor.ths are to small  children. Cholera infantum, diarrhoea, dysentry aud stomach troubles  are rife* at this time and often a precious little life is lost after only a few  hours' illness. The mother who keeps  Baby's Own Tablets is the house feels  safe. The occasional use of the Tablets prevents stomach and bowel  troubles, or if trouble comes suddenly���������as it generally does���������the Tablets  will bring tho baby safely through.  They are sold by medicine dealers or  by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co-, Brock-  ville, Out.  l  ineiii'ier or a  re  did  not  forget  Ho  was  hand,  anil   lit  about   it.  ���������'Why. man, w  Intricate air.-" at,  Ing.  ���������'Indeed," said the unbelieving listener. "I should like to hear you play  tlie airs tlie drum-major puts on."���������  Tit-Bits.  F8EETQAII-SUFFEREKS  I' fj.i 'tel'lK: 1 off.ORIS 'Ki'l l������i>w*' "tiOT th<5 Hl.Uf S'  n.-rrxit from KiriNier, hiaiioef. nervous diskaxus,  chronic wr.A-cro-ts.-.-f.rrrs.sKi* *r.urrir)Ms.Mi.*������.  write for FREE cr.orn h.ji ^i> wr.DHAi. noor. o������  tii*������fl dit-jtfsi an J woNnr.Krrt. ciw.ti effected by  THEHIWFREWCHKEHIiOY, N.t N.2 M-3  antlileciilr lor  -���������i*���������*& fl-*" 9 \*P 1^ yo.irvll il it Ii  ilf rtmidr for your; OWN ailment. Abtolu'vlr prtSR  Ki'fuiloff up ciri:ii'nrt. Nu obligationi. I)K, l./cC'.KitO  MCI) '.lO.MAVEKSICK.K KD.IlAMI'Sl lAII l.'JNI>Orl.F.N������  ers nA.*r i������ rnovt i juham'jx will v������os to*.  W. N. U. 10G7  The Story of a Remarkable Score  The annual indoor championship revolver and pistol shooting matches of  the   United   States   revolver  associa-  ost. Southwest I tio������ '*vere liel(I d"ri,1������ April in various  sections of the United States, all  shooting being done on indoor ranges.  Mr. George Armstrong of San Francisco, entered the competition, and on  the morning of April I Stir fired 50  shots in Match 1-J, which is also known  as tho indoor pistol championship  match. Me began shooting at .lO.I'.O  iu the morning. Tlie local association  governor, Mr. ('. W. hinder, and Dr.  John E. Millikcn. both representing  tiie C.S.A., were on hand to witness  tlie shooting. At exactly 11-20, or 56  minutes later, tIto last shot was fired.  It was then learned (hat a new record for this match had been made.  The total score was 47S out of the  possible 500.  Mr.   Armstrong   shot   a   22  S.   &.   W.   target   pistol   with  burrel   and   Remington-UMC  rifle Lesmok cartridges.  *  can  play  sight."   he  Omental  to  brag  the most  was  say-  Telephones at the  Front  Headquarters is a telephone exchange, and the telephone operators  are as essential as the general. They  sit before rows of large switchboards  with receivers fastened over their  heads, taking down messages from all  sections of the fighting line. There is  no delay because numbers are "engaged." The operator gets through to  Paris as easily as to the rrearest  trenches-. The chief of .(lie telephone  service sits in front of a minute chart  of the entire, telephone system of the  army, showing the position of every  corps and divisional headquarters,  every regiment, battalion aud company, even to the individual trenches  and batteries.  The ''Physically Unfit"'  Over 2,000 men have been discharged from lhe British army as physically unfit on a maximum pension of 17s  (id���������about $4.3'*>���������a week. This statement appears in an appeal for better  pay for disabled soldiers made by Sir  Frederick Milner. for twenty years a  member of * parliament. Sir Frederick  say.-; he has visited thousands of men  since the beginning of the war and  kept in touch with them afterward.  The sum now paid is not. in his opinion, sufficient, to sustain life.���������Springfield Republican.  their bonds���������something unprecedented in the Dominion. But whatever  Canada's immediate future may be,  the larger future is hers, and it is  bright. Ia no event can Canada prosper too richly for our satisfaction. We,  of the United States, must not only  appreciate our neighbor's effective  patriotism, but must strive also to  bring about even more friendly relations, and. iti banking and commerce,  relations increasingly profitable 'o  both sets of Americans. Neglect of  Canadian markets and Canadian sympathies forms one of tho least creditable chapters in the history of .American protectionism-, but the time for  us to ignore or to patronize Canada���������  if there ever was such a time���������has  now- gone by. As the Economist oi  Chicago observes (after giving reasons):  -'Canada has been the phenomenon  of the western hemisphere in the past  ten or fifteen years. * * * In iu  other part of the world has there been  so much progress in recent years, nowhere else so much profit in the pursuit of ordinary occupations or the investment of capital. Canada has made  good."���������Collier's.  i the permanent rises of thc company,  Mr. Pryor/was very emphatic in assorting that1 tlie additions to tlie plants  did not constitute a mere temporary  expedient, but were largely made in  accordance with the general policy or*  expansion adopted by the compaify before the outbreak of the European  war, and that this policy would not  be' interfered with even if the war  were to come to an end tomorrow.  The additions to the plants, nofwi  under construction, are of the most  modern type and of the most substantial,   durable and permanent character.  An Oil That is Prized Everywhere.���������  Dr. Thomas' Eelectric Oil was put upon the market without any flourish  over thirty years ago. It was put up  to meet the wants of a small section,  but as scon as its merits became  known it had a Whole continent for a  field, and it is now known and prized  throughout this hemisphere. There is  nothing equal to it.  calibre  10-iuch  22   long  Increase in Cost of Living  The general increase in food prices  (luring "the first year of the war, according to the official Labor Gazette,  is ::.". per cent, in the larger towns of  Great Britain and oO per cent, in some  towius and villages.  In   Germany,   according   to   figures  the increase in the iiime time is about  C">  per cent.  ! per cent.  and  in   Vienna 75  to 80  Young Barnes had married contrary  to his father's wishes. Meeting his  parents soon afterwards, the father  said, angrily:  '���������Well, young man. T have made my  will, and  cut you  oft witli a dollar.''  "I am very sorry, father," said the  youth, contritely; and then added:  ���������'But you don't happen to have tiie  dollar with you?"  MOTHERS!  Don't   fail   lo   prix-tit*..  MRS. WINSLOW'S SOUTHING SYRUP  For   Your   Children    While   Teethlnn  soothes the Child, Soften* th*? Gurun,  It  AII'IVH  la   tili;  rlioen.  tin.- Pain, DiHiiela Wind Colic,  and  Beat   i'L-me'J-.*   for   Infant"!'.-   Diar-  rffEHTY-FIYE CENTS X BOOIS  Universal Sobriety  One of the most significant results  of the war in regard to prohibition of  alcoholic beverages is that which has  occurred in Fiance, a country never  noted tor its serious consideration of  the benefits of abstinence either during peaceful or warlike times. Certain civil and military authorities  having issued orders restricting (lis  sale of spirits in a number of military  district:-;, the legality of their acts  were questioned, whereupon the minister of tlie interior promptly introduced a bill into the chamber of deputies empowering all prefects during  the war to restrict or prohibit entirely tiie sala of spirituous liquors in  districts- wherever it was thought advisable iu (lie interests of national  defence. Adding this radical act to  the widesperad prohibition of vodka  in Russia and the growing feeling in  England that intemperance is partly  responsible for the low standard of a  largo part of its manhood, it is not fo  be controverted that much of the civilized world has begun to awaken lo  the necessity for soberness both in  tiiuci :vul in war.���������Saskatoon Star.  Famous Prague Bell is to to be Melted  The big bell in thc steeple of St.  Stephen's church, in Prague, has been  offered to the minister of war as a  contribution for his collection of copper and other metals for the war. This  large church hell, which has been  popularly referred to as "Die grosse  Bummerih," is more than two hundred years old, being cast in ITU by  the famous maker cf church bolis.  Atchammer, from captured Turkish  cannon. St. Stephen's bell is 201 kilograms in weight, three meters high  and has a swing of ten meters in circumference. Recause of the bell's  great weight it has not been rung for  a long time, not being considered safe  to do so, as its vibrations might damage the steeple of the church. Its formal handing over t-������ the government  'ir war material will mark a rig mi!>  iic demonstration.  the  Mistress���������Good gracious, Susan  house is on fire!  Susan {overworked)���������Well, mum,  ir.';.* comfortin' to think that at last  Ci'-re'." a fire in the 'ouse I 'aven't 'ad  to liiht:  Montreal, May 23th.  Minard's  Liniment Co.; Limited.  Yarmouth, .\\S.  Gentlemen,���������I  beg to let yoa  that   I   have   used   MINARD'S  ME.\'T for some time, and I find  best I have ever used  for the  and muscles.  ���������Yours very truly,  THOMAS J.  HOC/AN-  The Champion Clog and Pedestai  Dancer of Canada.  03.  tcaow  LfNi-  it tha  joints  "What was all deni gwines-on at ynr  residence yisterd'y even in'. Brudder  Mooch? Sounded like a light uh-twisit  a camp meeting and a catamount:"    "  "Dat? Aw, shuck, sah! Dat wa.3  ony de gon'leman i'um de funiitura  stallment sto' c'lectin' his easy payments."���������Judge.  j WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  ��������� sornolhint better than linen and bit  Imnrtry bill* Wash It with soap un������  water. All atoms or direct, st.itc ntyl*  ind me. for ������5c we will mail you  THE ARLINGTON COWPANV OF OAMaQ*  LlrnlUd  tt FrM������r Av-tnuo, T������ron".������. Hatoairtst  a J  /A  \"<3 " THE    SUN,    GKAKD    FOKKS,    B. C  \Ufl  WORKING FOR DEVELOPMENT OF THE COMMUNITY  Every Farming District Should Have Some Kind of an Organization or Club, where Farmers can get Together lo Discuss  the Many Problems which Confront Them  It is profitable to run a well-organized farm, and still more .'profitable to run it in a community which  Is following the same general lines of  farming- The farmer, must become  better acquainted with his fellow-  farmer. In order to do-this he needs  some sort of an orgazination or club  la. which he can discuss' with his  brother, farmers  the problems which  ���������confront each of them. He must not  considet his time wasted' when he  spends it in association with those  who are in the same line of work as  himself. Me -may not get wages in  dollars' and cents for the/time he puts  in at the club, tut the understanding  of the problems of his lellow-farm*r  ���������which will come to him through this  association will be indirectly very  valuable? The form of.organization is  really immaterial, but it should be  one in which the women and children have a \place; for farmers and  their wives have, always worked together more p'erhaps than men and  women.have in any other occupation.  There is no question but that ��������� the  efficiency of ������������������-*: the average country  Bcho'ol is too low. If the farmers will  get together and* look upon the school  from the standpoint of making the  sehool"what it ought to be, they will  make changes which, will lead to the  improvement of the work done * in  the school, as well as lessen the expense per pupil. ' It is not the purpose of this article to outline a definite plan for a~chaiige in our school  system, but the farmer should- get  ready to listen to plans of. this kind.  There is not a better, place  than at  ���������a. meeting of his '.club,' where there  will be free discussion and every  effort made to get at the,facts.  The farmers' club "can be used as  a means of entertainment and as "a  means of makin ; country life more  agreeable to the young people, and  thus keep those on the farm who  should  stay  there-    The  tendency  of  farmers to move from place to place  can be overcome to a large extent  by having a real live farmers' organization in the community to overcome discontent. "Far-away pastures always look green" is an old  saying in which there is a good deal  of truth. It should be the definite  purpose of every farmers' club to  make the -home pastures look green.  . Then: there is another subject in  which farmers have a/real live interest, and that is the subject of  roads. Whether they are good, bad  or indifferent, he is interested in  ���������them' because there ��������� is no citizen  who uses tne roads mora than he.  The farmer should realize that ���������-the  '"���������inkling.'of. .roads is in a transitory  state. Even with our latest road  laws,' it* can hardly be said that we  lave taken up a definite system of  road building. Future laws on road  making should be uiscussed by the  farmer in his club.  Perhaps the greatest effect of the  organization of a farmers' club is  the effect on the farmer himself, tlie  individual man. The farmer needs  the training in parliamentary law  that he" will get in a good farmers'  club- He needy to rub up against  his fellow-farrner. He needs to  learn that farming today ia not the  same as it was thirty years ago.  The farmer, has always been a. good  hand at putting on brakes, but the  time has come when he should take  the initiative and do something to  build up his community in place of  hindering some one else from doing  anything.  ���������' There is nothing equal to ^ regular  organization to help a man boost for  his community. He can and should  join his farmers" club, and then work  for the development of his community and make it the best community  in the state.���������Montreal Famih* Herald. '  Mental Equipment  Blind Boy Who Made Good  Technical   Knowledge   is   Essential   to  the. Successful   Farmer  It there is any one thing that, the  average '.man moving to a new-district  does really believe, it is that success  lies in the country and not:in.himself-  If there is any one thing that he does  not believe in, it is in his own mental  equipment for the task that lies before him. The great mass of farmers, whether we find them in a new  oi* old country, do not as yet value  very much, the making and finishing  of the farmer himself. A . farm boy  and his father would never think of  taking hold of a trade or profession  without some years of mental and  practical  preparation.  Any fanner would laugh at us if we-  advocated the putting of boys into  the practice of law or medicine or of  a trade, without a course of special  training for the work that lies ahea;  of him. "That's brain work," they  will say. But farmin_ isn't brain  work? "'.'No, no." Go to any of our  agricultural colleges and see thc  amount of brain .work that is required  to understand so common a thing as  the soil. Note the btrtlay of chemistry and the study of soil physics that  is" required. Then remember that no  man can rightly understand the soil  and its action in growing plants without some knowledge of chemistry, and  tiie more the better.  From chemists, and men who study  the soil from that standpoint, has  come all the improved knowledge we  have as to fertilize:*:; and soil regeneration- That is brain work of .".  mighty high order.  Wouldn't it help a young farmer  greatly if he knew how to analyze his'  soil? The chemist knows, and he  'freely tells the farmer what he knows.  Blindness  on   AH  Tbe    Heavy    Handicap   of  Only   Made. Him   Press  "the Harder  Stick to your dream, boy. Let nothing swerve you from the path that  leads upward toward the fulfillment  of your life's ambition.  You will meet with difficulties-and  discouragements, but when you do,  just think of the mi.ii, Herreshoff, the  oat builder, who died the other day  in Rhode Island. In his life you ought  to find inspiration enough to lift you  over any obstacle.  When John B. Herreshoff was  his r.mbition was to design-and  tho fastest boats    in the world  became blind while yet a boy.  would have discouraged any.  boy,  for. how  could  a blind  ���������   Country Labor  The Man on the Farm is a True Pat-  . riot in Doing His Best to Promote Production  The unemployment problem is still  existent in the cities and the scarcity  of labor is still complained of in rural  districts. The (jrc:tior. is how can the  one he reconciled with the other, and  the one brought to supply what the  other needs and the other to take  what the one possesses in excess. After the war mere may be a rush of  immigration, but that cannot be for a  years at least. We must, therefo.e,  make the best of the situation, and  try to get along with 'what we have.  A Toronto paper has been publishing  letters from a number of men who  have accepted positions on farms.  "*���������':(*>*: all, without exception, speak ;n  good terms.of their experience. The  pay is not lavish, but the food is  good and abundant, the bed clean  and lire in tiie open brings a keen  appetite for meals and a pleasant desire for sound refreshing sleep. One  man writes: "I have tramped miles  and miles after deer and dropped too  exhausted to eat or sleep. Here when  I'm hungry I have a good meal to go  to and when Tin tired there is a nice  clean bed waiting. You know how I  hated to break from the city, but  now Mary and I are both glad we  came. You should see her .with her  skirt tucked up, bustling to and from  the barns. It's the- pastoral life for.  us. Men who wander about cities,  idle and hungry, while there are opportunities like this offering, are  crazy."  Perhaps readers of this may think  the writer of the foregoing has hit  upon a soft spot. It is more than  likely, however, that he is possessed'  of that Mark Tapleyism that should  accompany all desires for work. That  hopefulness that leads to success and,  at this period cf time, begets some  fulfilment of the scriptural injunction  to bear one another's burdens. Every  man. yes 'and every woman, who goes  to worlc in this strain of spirit, and to  all it is possible, is helping to take the  handicap off somebody else's shoulders, and is contributing to the welfare alike of his own country and the  empire. He is uplifting his fellow-  man, he is assisting in the clothing  and feeding of his countrymen, maybe  his townsmen at the front, and lie is  setting an example that cannot be too  extensively followed. He is doing  1 his share toward reconciling the  '���������wants of the city with the needs of  of the country. He is also prabably  prolonging his own life as well as  making matters easier for others.  Above all, lie is proving himself a  true patriot in earnestly doing his  best to promote ���������.production.���������Toronto  Globe.  i bov  build  He  That  ordinary  man design a mode! that he could not see?  But Herreshoff was no ordinary boy.  He stuck to'his dream. Tlie heavy  handicap of blindnes**; only made him  press on all the harder.  - The blind boy sat in eternal darkness and whittled out his boat models.  Gradually there developed in his  fingers a muscle sense that was worth  more to him than eyesight would have  been. Slipping the model of a boat  through his hands he coudi tell iiow  it should be shaped to siip through  the water with the least resistance.  Other designers figured out their  models by complex mathematical calculations. But the blind boy felt  with his sensitive lingers, and his  models were the test, for when he  was 24 years old he built thc fastest  yacht the world had ever known, an-",  while he could not see the boat go,  he felt the dash :.nd plunge and swiftness of it, and he wept when they told  him his boat had won the race.  The Country Banker  Af-  , , .. ���������,   ,     ,     He   built   the   vachts   Vigilant,   De-  But Hie average  tanner does not be-j fom]ei.(  Co,nmbhl; Rei*iinCo, that con-  {quarcd the series of Shamrocks in the  lic-ve him, for he knows too little of  chemistry to understand, and no man  naturally will believe a thing and accept it when he does not understand  it.   And so it goes.  Hut the brightest man among the  farmers are catching on. They read  and try to familiarize their mind with  the meaning of thtsc truths of chemistry, 'fhe start the ball a rolling.  Then those who cannot learn from i  papers or hooks learn a little or better  methods, but nothing of principles,  from what they sec the more intelligent farmer practice,���������Montreal Family Herald.  r.-.ces for thc America's e *.p. He built  up a great constructional industry.  The government of his own country  went to him for torpedo boats- The  I'ame of tlie blin 1 designer of fust  boats spread round tlie world and  I'higiand, Russia and Italy gave him  contracts for tln-ir fastest torpedo  boats. He died a few day.-*: ago a  uicccssful man, fo ��������� he had *-*iiick - j  h boyhood's dream and nc-hicved it  fully.-- -Kansas Ci-:* Star.  Higher Prices for Timothv  in a  the  No  Humanity  Now  The Freiiidenbkitt of Hambuiy  recent issue says:  ���������'There  are  no  such  things  as  principles of humanity.  "Poisonous gas is but one instrument of warfare among many "others;  the outcry against it is due to the  face that it has not yet been univer-  eally adopted.  In war there is no such thing as  humanity, nor should there be, and  all 'tlse lucubrations of The Hague  conference on this subject are but so  much  childish  prattle.  "Modern technical experiments  yield new weapons to him who is not  an idiot and knows how to take advantage of them.  ���������'German'", not being idiots', decline  to be sentimentalized."  They also decline to rank themselves among ail honorable men!  Farmers   Should   Save   Good   Patches  of   Timothy   For   Seed  Present and prospective high prices  for hay is having the natural effect in  reducing lhe areas that may bo left  to timothy seed. Reports from tbe  United Stales alto indicate reduced  areas that may be left to this seed  crop. Two-thirds of our supply is us-  ualy imported from ihc United  States, where it is grown on Ian 1  ranging in value from $75 to $150  per acre. This seed comes rather  badly hulled, but is particularly free  from weed set'ds.  The prospects fo.  considerably higher  thy seed. Canadian  vised to bear this situation in mini  and arrange to leave for seed particularly clean pieces of timothy.���������Seed  liranch, Ottawa.  this year are  prices i'or limo-  farmers  are ad-  With   His   Intimate   Knowledge  of  fairs,   He   Can   be   Numbered  Among the Wise Men  If Diogenes were to return to tire  world tonay with his lanter.. and tub,  this time in search of the man who  knows most about his fellows, would  be spend his time on the city street  corners? Would he find the man who  knows men and human affairs best in  State street, or V.'all street, or Fifth  avenue, or University avenue?  The bigness of his surroundings  has been the city man's undoing.  Complexity means departments and  departments specialists. The ribbon  clerk knows literally everything about  ribbons, one vice-president of a metropolitan bank everythinj about foreign  exchange, and the humble president  of a railroad knows all about hardhearted  bankers.  The city man does not meet men.  He learns the name of his first neighbor above by reading of his suicide  or divorce in his newspaper. Henry  Grady cut short a New York career  and packed up for rural Georgia because no one in his fiat was able to  tell him about the little girl the undertakers had called for. No one in  the block know mere than that she  was a little' girl-  The country doctor, the country-  parson, the country lawyer perhaps  lead those who know their fellow-  men, but a place must be made also  for the country banker. True, he docs  not see men and women in the tensest moments of domestic lif j. That is  reserved for the country doctor, and,  in a lesser degree, the minister. Like  the lawyer, too, lie is limited to men  Tor the" most part in his dealings.  Women seldom borrow and only in-  freqently require the services of a  lawyer.  Bur modern economics have armed  ihc lender with questions and the entire bufiness life of the community  passer, in review before him. Business  is dene, on borrowings r.iu'. the man  as well ar. the transaction passes under the inqtiisiti'. e eye of the leader  ir: thf country, bank. If the farmer  wants new machinery, the banker  loams tlie cost or farm machinery,  the different grades, tho different  manufacture!-, the uses, the savings  as compared with the less modern  methods. The astute lender also discovers how much wheat the borrower  has. what the production is per acre,  what other assets the borrower has,  and why it is that, he is out of ready  cash. In time lhe grocer, the lawyer, the doctor, the smith, and thc  station agent will knock at his door  with the story of their lives aud ambitions.  Every loan is a symposium of other  men's business. Add a dash of irnag-  inaiion. and the country banker can  be numbered among lhe wise men of  the world.���������Chicago Tribune.  THE   GHOST  OF 1870 HAS BEEN LAID  IN FRANCE  The Whole French Nation is now Confident of Ultimate Victory  Having a Sublime Faith in General Joffre and in the Brave  Army that  Gallantly Stemmed thc German Invasion  Tiie great doubt has been lifted  from the heart of France. The accomplishment of this was the grandest  deed of French arms in all the year  of Armageddon which began a year  ago In history the feat will be  known as the victory of the Battle of  the Marne.  Not only did this victory probably  decide the fate of France geographically, but its influence iron the spirit of the country was, and still is, incalculable. For .^notwithstanding thi  "'solidarity" accomplished instantly  and spontaneously on August 1, the  iay tne general mobilization order  was posted, a great doubt weighed  like lead on the hearts of those'who  marched away singing as well as  those   who  stayed behind  and  wept.  Everybody 'remembered.'1870.' The  old Franco-Prussian war and the horrible nightmare of blunders. The  young had heard the story .time and  again. The French, in 1S70, were totally unprepared for war, were badly  equipped and badly led. Their plans  lacked cohesion. Generals fought independently one of the other. Treason  was laid at the door of one and altogether it was a terrible mess in  which the poor soldiers never had the  slightest chance notwithstanding a  courage which wrung from even the  Prussians the exclamation; "Oh, w-hat  brave fellows!" '  So,when the soldiers started for  the war, each one bore in his heart  a burden heavier than the knapsack  on his back: Would history repeat itself? Would 1914 be another 1S70?  Was' France better prepared this  time? Would she be better  Were her generals equal to the  task ahead?   If not, then   *    *  They dare not let their minds run  beyond this point. Individually the  most intelligent soldiers in the world,  they have the other curse and blessing of civilization, an imagination, so  they sang and quit thinking: they joked with one another, never admitting  even to themselves���������let alone to their  comrades���������that the doubt was- there-  Back home thc hearts of mothers,  fathers, wives, sisters.ana sweethearts  were troubled by the same unexpressed dread lest 1914' prove another  1870. And if such should prove to be  the case    *    *    * ���������.  They, too, smiled and talked cheerfully; of a new and irresistible;France.  All knew*, those who remained waiting as well as those who went to'war.  that for forty-four years Germany had  been living, eating, sleeping, drinking,  dreaming war, and that this war had  reti?  great  ��������� *  come. What about France? Who was  General J off re? Who were the otirer  generals? Newspapers .had'but recently declared that France was unprepared. Was this true? And all went  on being troubled in secret lent  1'ranee sho.iilu agr.in prove unready.  After vague news reached Paris  that General Joffre was in retreat  from Charleroi, the 1870 bugaboo  loomed bigger and bigger. Maugeuge  was invested, Lille was occupied.  Then there came silent, tense days,  without any real news. The government moved to Bordeaux, the Germans were now in Maubeuge, Com-  piegne, Soissons, Rhcims, Chalons,  Epeniay, Luneville, Verdun and  'Nancy .were seriously menaced. Paris,  it seemed, -was doomed and Uhlans  were reported to be at the gates- Tho  worst fears of soldiers and homefolks  seemed realized; it looked like, another 1870, only worse.  Still there was no panic. There was  the exodus of thousands of people  who objected to living in Paris during  a German occupation, but the city was  calm. France's "sacred union" was  firm. But the doubt, instilled into tho  mind of France by 1S70, was there,  galling and real. The people could not  know that General Joffre was later to  be called a genius. They could only  wonder if his retreat was strategy, or  incompetency. The consorship 'was  strict and they Lad few facts to base  opinion on. They did not know the battle of the Marne was being fought, nor  that Joffre had performed, by winning  a victory there, a sort of eighth wonder of the world. Yet this was true.  General Bonnal said of this battle:  "This is the first time to my knowledge that a great*army, retreating  a'n-1 fighting at thc same time, and for  eight days in succes-yon.'was able to  furnish the effort by itself to transform  instantly its long and painful retreat  into an irresistible offensive."  Vet that is what the French army  was able to do. Through his victory  a new France was born. The great  doubt aws lifted, the 1870 bugaboo  "banished. The people were given con-  i'^'trce in the army, the army in itself.  Henceforth, whatever may happen  to the Frt-'ich soldier, he will refuse  to be discouraged. Pie can advance,  retreat or doggedly, hold what he has  won, any. or all, with tenacity and  good cheer. He has faith in his officers and .aitb in himself. He knows  the war may be long, but he grins  and grits his teeth:  "We'll get 'em at last!" he says.  The  ghost  of 1S70  has  been  laid.  Successful Woman Farmer!    Dairy Test, at Brandon  A   CI  cr Missouri Woman Wins  Fame ac a Farmer  Missouri's first woman 'to become a  professional farmer has blazed the  way for hundreds of her sex. Her example has been followed by so many  other women they are now organized  under the title of the Missouri Women Farmers' club. Miss F. Penrle  Mitchell of Rochcport, president, is  the first professional woman farmer  in the state.  Born on a 320-acre farm in Boone  county, she grew i.p to love the soil  and took a keen interest in her father's work. Later the farm became  hers by inheritance and for seventeen  years she has owned and managed it.  First she made a scientific study of  soils, grains and animal husbandry-  She is frequently called the "Hog  Woman of Missouri," because of the  large number of hogs she marketed.  In addition to her farm interests,  Miss Mitchell is interested in every  form of woman's activities. She niseis secretary of the National Women  Farm Managers' association, secrecy of the Missouri Homo Makers'  conference, vice-president of the Missouri Rural Life conference, regent  of the Columbia chapter, Daughters of  1S12, and chairman of the industrial  and social conditions department <���������'.  the Missouri Federation of Women's  clubs, besides holding a number of  minor offices.  She is a graduate of Stephens' college, Columbia, and for many yc.'.rr,  was president of hs Alumnae ar-aici.--  tion.���������'-Chicago Tribune.  "Darling. I think of you every moment in tiie day."  "Law- sake*-", Tom, give some attention to your work or you'll get fired."  Granted thrvi. mistakes have beer,  made, or granted that the discr.-*.cry  is made that the war is going to be  longer and harder than some people  imagined a few months ago, it is all  tbe more incumbe.-it on us to make  the real mind of tbe country, the mind  which is influexible and undismayed,  and determined to make all sacrifice-!:  that are needed for victory. We have  great Allies and enormous reserves of  strength; and, whatever may be the  difficulties, we arc increasing in naval  and military power month by month,  Nothing but an indexible will is necessary to make victory assured -  Westminster Gazott'-.  Mike aud Pat met one day on tlie  street.  "Oh, Pat," says Mike, "I dreamed  last night that you died and went to  thc lower world."  "Well," says Pat, "it might have  been  worse."  "Ilo\>"^ that?" exclaimed Mike, in  amazement.  "Well," returned Pat, "it might have  been true."  Ayrshircs Made the Highest Scores of  Any Cows  The dairy competition at the Brandon fair was in charge of Prof. J. W.  .Mitchell and E. H. Farrell of the  Manitoba Agricultural College. Ayr-  shires made the highest score of any  cows, pure bred or grade, in the test  which lasted two days.  The scale on which the scoring was  done,  was:  Twenty-five points for each pound  of butter fat.  Three points for each pound of  solids  (not fat).  One point for each ten days in  milk after the first thirty days "limit,  ten points.  Awards in the various classes  wore as follows:  Open to pure-bred or grade, heifer  under three years:  First, Lakeview, Miss Prim, Ayrshire; owner, R. Ness, Do Winton,  Alia.���������119.15 points  Second, Pets Mouriers Beauty, Jersey; owner, Jos. Harper, Kinley,  S"ask.���������SM'J points.  Third. Aggie Teake Posch, Holstein: J. Glennie and sons, Macdon-  aid,   Man.  Fourth, Princess of Wintcrburn,  lioistein; owner, Geo. Bevington,  Wiritcrbiirn,  Aita.���������83.-19   points.  Cow, live years or over:  First, Barcheskio Lily 12th, Ayrshire; owner, Ge<. Bevington, Jr-;  owner, R.  Ness���������HL'.GO points.  Second, Jacob.-. Johanna, Holstein;  owner. Geo. Bevington, Holstein���������  I.'JO.O'J points.  Third, Ruby Jean, Holstein���������130.09  points.  Fourth, Madeline De Kol, Holstein; owner, A. B. Potter, Langbank.  Sask.���������125.10 points.  .Silver Lily Jewel third, Holstein;  owner,  J.  H.  Laycock,   102.1L'  points.  Alfalfa  Good   r"or  Alfalfa is practically :  Horses  is good  when,  fed to horses as when fed to milch  cows or to growing stock, but wc  must be careful to "balance" the ration. Timothy hay is a good filler  and that is one of ils great values in  feeding horses; it affords bulk tx>  tlie food, so when timothy is fed  along with oats we have a very nice  combination. The oats furnish tho  "strength"-and the timothy furnishes  the hulk. Alfalfa is a feed really  "stronger" than oats, and when wo  use it in place of timothy wc are just  doubling tho strength of our feed.  The feed is made so "strong" that tha  animal is unable to utilize it entirely  and the portions not utilized must b������  worked off by tbe kidneys in large  in c.'ts ore.  M-J^MMaaii3iHg������S3fla^ffi!Sgg5 THE   SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  I k  ji  b  11  I-  (Concluded from Page o.)  Flora!  Best collection of asters���������Mrs K B  Chapman, Mrs H W Averill.  Best collection of asters, in space  ot' 3 feet Ijy 2 feet G inches���������Mrs J 1.1  Brown, Mrs A E Scott.  Best collection cactus dahlias���������Mrs  I-' C Henniger, Mrs C C Heaven.  Best collection dahlias, any oilier  variety���������Mrs A 10 Scott, Mrs C C  Heaven.  Best collection of carnatians���������Mrs  11   B  Chapman.  Best collection gladiolus, 0 spikes  or more���������H \V Averill, Mrs A 10  .Scott.  liest collection of petunias���������Mrs C  C Hon von, Mrs Sheads  Best collection of pansies���������Mrs A  10 Scott.  Best collection sweet peas, 10 varieties, 10 of each ��������� Mrs L G Fowler.  Miss P Atwood.  Best collection stocks���������Mrs J li  Brown, Mrs F Latham  Best apecimeii truss of hydrangea  paniculata���������Mrs W B Cochrane.  Best basket cut flowers, n.iranged  for decorative, ellbct���������Mrs VV B Cjch  rune, Mrs tl W Averill.  Best lady's corsage bouquet for  decorative ellect���������Mrs H \V Averill,  Mrs \V B  Cochrane.  Best three gent's    buttonhole   bou  iprets���������Mrs \V B   Cochrane. Mrs J R  Brown.  Best arranged floral decoration for  a dinner table���������Mrs B F Whiteside,  Mrs F M Kerby.  Pot Plants  Best Begonia, tuberous rooted���������  Mrs Sheads.  Best Begonia, other than tuberous  rooted���������Mrs. Sheads.  Best geraninm���������Miss L Barron,Mrs  W.B Cochrane  Best collection of house plants���������  Mrs Sheads. Mrs F J Painton.  Beet c Election greenhouse plants,  space b' feet by 6 feet���������MrsH-W  Averill.  Bes-} Collection cut flowers, space 3  feet by 3 feet���������Mrs A E Scott, Mrs  H W Averill.  Painting, Etc.  Oil painting���������Mrs F M Kerby.  Water color painting���������Miss A Le-  qaime.  Pen arrd ink d.iawing���������Miss   A Le  quirne. Miss E Larserr.  Pencil drawing���������Mrs J Little.  Relief   map  of   British   Columbia,  made by pupil attending public; or  high' school���������Kathleen Kerby. Sarah  McCallnni.  Collection of amateur phologiapiiy  ��������� Mrs W M Gowans.  Brass woi k, one piece or nunc���������  Mrs C A -Smith.  Lace Work  Best collection of fancy work, not  less than 10 pieces, each piece of different work���������Mrs B F Whiteside,  Mrs F Miller.  Best collection of embroidered  pieces, not loss than y pieces ��������� Mrs S  j Mathews, Mrs F Miller.  Best collection of lace work, not  less than 10 pieces, each different���������  M rs B J  Barrett.  Eyelet embroidery���������Mrs \V J3  Meagher, Mrs F  Peterson.  French embroidery, '���������'> pieces--Mrs  W B Meagnor, Mrs A 10 Hales.  Wallacliian enihruidery 2 pieces���������  Mrs A  10 Scutt 2nd.  Hardaiiger em broidery, 3 pieces���������  Mrs F Peterson, Mrs K Hales  Mount Mellick embroidery���������Mrs F  Miller,  Mrs A E Scott*..  French work embroidery���������Mrs S J  Mathews, Mrs 13 J Barrett.  Embroidered shirt waist���������Mis F  Miller,  Mrs B J   Barrett.  Curoiiatiun braiding���������Mrs W B  Meagher, Mrs B]F   Whiteside.  Drawn work���������Mrs \V B Meagher,  Mrs F Peterson.  Bntt'-nburi- ��������� Mrs 13 -1 Barrett, Jin,  F Mi ler.  Tatting���������Mrs S ��������� Davis, Mrs K  Whitmarsh.  Irish crochet--Mrs B J Barrett,  Mrs J Little.  Fillet crochet���������Mrs W F Hoffman,  Mrs Mrs F Miller.  Netting���������2nd, MrsS Davis  Handmade apron���������Mrs F Miller,  Mrs A E Scott.  Embroidered jabot���������Mrs" B F  Whiteside, Mrs A 10 Scott.  Hand made 'handkerchief���������Mrs S  Davis, MrsK Whitmarsh. ,  Embrpide-ed collar and cuffs���������2nd,  Mrs A E Scott  Embroidery, tray cloth��������� Mrs E C  Herinige.i, Mrs A E Scott  Embroidery, tea. cosy���������Mrs' B J  Barrett.  Embroidery, doilies, not less than 6  ��������� Miss 10 Sloan, Mrs B J  Barre.tt  Embroidered sofa cushion ���������Mi's   B  F Whiteside1 Mrs A E Hales.  Piricusion ���������Mrs W B Cochrane,  Mrs A E Hales.    :  ;  ' -  Best six buttonholes on white linen  ��������� 2nd, Mrs A D Morrison.  Embroidered monogram or   initials  on linen���������Miss A Leqirne, Mrs B F  Whiteside. v  Knitted slippers���������Mrs G \K  Hull.  Silk patch quilt���������Mrs B J Barrett.  Crochet doilies, 6 pieces���������Mrs A E  Hales. .  Colored  silk embroidery, on   white  m  ml  Sbh Our Window  IiisDayrorYalues  MacDougall &  MacDonald  e  We claim we have  better values than  any other store in  town  And call the relatives and old friends, they are going to look you over with care if your  clothing is smart and down to date and snappy in appearance.^ You will note an approving twinkle in their eyes; yoa will make others happier by wearing new apparel  on tiie Thanksgiving Day. Conic tomorrow and choose it from our very large selections of Men's Furnishings.    They include such as the following:  NEW   HARNESS   SHOP  I have re-opened a harness   shop  at my   old  stand on Bridge street, and will manufacture  Now HamAcc and  do  a11  kmcls of  work guaranteed.  harness repairing^  Your patronage is solicited.  reehe  ^������.:;  HWiEonri"  {MfloufO  ������s  23=*3  4;  .   9QLBS *'.*'  hobin noan  Here We Are !  Your Six Friends,  Robin Hood Family-  Robin Hood Flour  "     Oats  "     Porrioge Oats  " "     Ferina  " "        raham  " "     WholeWheat  Let Us Lighten  Your Household Duties  For Sale by*  JOHN DONALDSON  PHONE 30  Everything to Eat and Wear  That sets off a well dressed man when he wears one  'of MacDougall & MacDonald's Neckties, Seethe  ' pretty lines; all colors and'styles.  Prices 2">c, :Joc, 50c, Too, .$1.00  ���������IP1*"'  I  S~*  1 han&sgiying %J&t������ and L-aps  Men, our line of Hats aud Caps is complete. No  well dressed man can afford to go around with an  old hat-when a new one makes such a difference.  -Caw���������Prices <>~>c S~>c #1.00. 1.25, 1.~>0.  ii.at.s--Prices..$1.7f), 2.00, 2SA), '3.00.  tianksgivin^  Thanksgiving Gloves  Men, have you seen our assortment of  dress gloves, silk lined, also woo!; all  sizes!    Prices 35c, $1.25, 2.25.  s  Men, call and see the natty line of shirts  we are showing in all sizes and oattorns.  Prices 75c,*85c, $1.00, 1.25, x-50  - Call-and see the swell line of Shoes we are showing in   tans  and   blacks;  all widths and styles; all sizes.    Prices, $3.25, 3.75,. 4.00, 4.50, 5.00, 5.50.  6.00 a pair.  See the beautiful line of Underwear  we  are  showing in   wool,   fleece and cotton  All sizes and paices.  M.  ann s  Old Drug Store  Next Telephone Office  Bridge Street  linen���������Mrs B F Whiteside,    Mrs   W ,  B Cochrane. . |  Colored silk embroidery, on colored  silk���������Mrs   S    J   Mathews,   Mrs C A  Smith.  Table runner, conventional���������Miss  E Sloan, Mrs B F Whiteside.  Table runner, white���������Mrs A E  Hales, Mrs A E Scott.  Embroidered pillow oases���������Mrs F  Peterson, Mrs H W Averill.  Embroidered     towels���������Mrs   A    E  Scott mo  Embroidered night gown���������Mrs tt  F Wniteside, Mrs A E Scott.  Knitted sox, stocking or mittens  ��������� Mrs Tasker. "  Fancy sofa cushion���������Mrs B V  Whiteside, Mrs A E Scott.  Conventional sofa cushion��������� Mrs B  F Whiteside, Mrs A E Scott  Knitted collection, not less than 5.  pieces���������Mrs G H Hull.  Roman cut work���������Mrs B J Barrett  Knitted work in wool���������Mrs G H  Hull. Mrs W B Cochrane.  Crochet work in wool���������Mrs W B  Cochrane, Mrs B J   Barrett.  Lace handkerchief���������Mrs H W Averill. Mrs B J   Barrett  Best 3 hemstitched handktr-hiefs  ���������Mrs J R Brown.  Centre pi^ee���������Miss A Lequime.  Centre piece���������Mi** F Spraggett.  .Six napkins���������Miss A Isaacson.  Leather work ���������Mrs C A Smith.  Corset cover���������Mrs S J Mathews.  Children's Work, Under 17  Darning��������� Miss Latham.  Best six buttonholes���������Miss Latham  Map   in   colors���������Sarah   MeC'illum,  Donald Laws.  Drawing,  pencil   or  crayon���������Belle  Phillips.  Specimen penmanship���������Jean Ferguson, Jessie Ferguson.  Drawing, free hand ���������Miss L Irving,  Blair Cochrane.  '"Best collection of postage stamps-  Miss Latham, Donald Laws.  Best collection souvenir post cards  ���������Blair Cochrane, Donald Laws.  Best fret work by boy���������Emile Painton.  Water color drawing���������Emile I ain-  ton, Dorothy Morrison.  Lead soldiers���������Willard Shaw.  Product map���������Flora McDonald,  Tarmis Barlee.  Children's Work, Under 14  Embroidery on linen���������Miss Latham.  ��������� Crochet work done in cotton oilmen���������Emma Irving, Miss M Cunningham.  Crochet work done in wool ��������� Miss  L [rvinir.  Best dressed doll, exhibitor's own  work, hand sewn���������Gladys Armson.  Drawing, pencil or cravon���������Wm  Grenier,   Harry Collins.  Specimen penmanship���������Miss K  O'Connor, Harold King.  Cattle  GRADE  BEEF  -E F  Best cow, 3 years   and    over  Laws  GRADE DAIRY  Heifer, 2 years and under 3 years  ���������T R Powers.  Heifer, I year and under 2 years ���������  VV K Morrison, J T Lawrence, E  Barron.  Calf (hf-ife*- or steer) under 1 year  ���������W K Morrison.  KKGISTEBED JERSEY*  Bull, over |18 months���������G E At  wuod, GJE A w rod.  Cow, '8 years and over���������W K Morrison, G E'Atvriorl, G E Atwood.    ���������  Cow, 2 years and under 8   years���������  l G E Atwood, G E Atwood  Calf, under I year���������W   K    Morrison, F W Bryenton, G E Atwood.  Best herd,  1 male, 'I females���������G E  Atwood.  Kf-OISTERED  HOLSTEINS.  Bull, under IS months���������E F Laws.  Cow, 3 years and over���������E F Laws,  E F Laws  Heifer, under 1 year���������E   F   Laws.  Pigs  Boar, over 1 year-���������E F Laws.  Brood sow, over 1 year���������-E F Laws  "Brood sow, 1 year and under���������E F  Laws,  Best litter pigs, 8 weeks   or   under  ��������� E F  Laws.  AYRSHIRE  X���������L G Fowler.  .   X-LG Fowler.  Men, buy your Thanksgiving needs  at McDougall '&, McDonald's. See  the beautiful line of nackwear, shirts,  undearwear, hosiery, shoes, hats and  caps and suits.  The Sun costs only SI a year.     It  prints all the news.  ��������� i English  3-Speed  Gear   and  IGVClGS    the   Hi&h"Grade    Cleveland  I have opened ;i hicyclos store next the Grand  Forks Garage, and keep tlie.se celebrated wheels  in stock.  Bicycle Accessories.     Repairing   a  Specialty"  . R. Mooyboer  First and  Main   Sts.,  Grand  Forks,  B.  C.  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with  special Butter Wrapper  Ink.    Also imprinted wrappers.    Our prices .  are right.  ���������.'ji  si  l  ILMIIIJJUMUIHIIJIII


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