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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 5, 1918

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 tfimi^rllf.  V.m 1r^-ir^-z,'t  r  Li* * *.������ilJr"i^(SC"i-������  1       3  'legislative Library  J-v  V>   *Y   '-,  e VaSley Orchardist  17TH YEAR-No   23  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 1918  $1.00 PER YEAR  fourteen-  miles   of   railway    from  Princeton to Copper mountain.  Mrs. J. W, Barringhara and children left today for Vancouver,where  they will make a prolonged visit  with relatives.  Passenger Traffic on C.P.  R. Disarranged Nearly  Ah Week  :��������� About seventy feet of the east end  of the Bulldog tunnel, east of Fife  on the C.P R., caved in last Saturday shortly after the 'east-bound  freight train harj passed through it.  The accident is said to have been  caused by leakage of water through  the roof of the tunnel. :  Traffic on the road between- this  city and Nelson was completely  blocked until last night, when the  east-bound passenger train passed  through the tunnel forHhe first time  this week. Last Saturday's east-  bound passenger train was tied up  in this city until Sunday noon,  when it proceeded east over the  Great Northern track. On Monday  the west-bound train also came  around by Marcus. Tuesday's coast  train came as far as this city, and  on Wednesday a train was run from  this point to Vancouver.  It required a crew of GO men from  the time the accident occurred up  till yesterday to clear the track. It  is'said that clearing operations were  very difficulty owing of dripping  water and falling debris.  Miss Amy Heaven left today  for  a.visit to Vancouver.   -  Born���������In Giand Forks, on Friday, March 29, to Mr. and Mrs.  Arthur Swanson of the Lone Star  mine, a daughter.  Byrce and Northcliffe Send  Special Messages to Latin Nations  Europeans are touched and gratified i  by   the   sympathy  that we receive'  from   the   free   nations   of   South j  America, and we know that if   need  should arise we Khali see your sons  standing in the trenches beside   our  children and those of  the  great   republic of the United States."  The new daylight saving law  which went into effect all over the  United States last Sunday morning,  affected the arrival and departure of  the Great Northern trains in this  city. All trains on that road ��������� now  arrive here one hour earlier than  they did before the law became operative.   .  ews of the City  A. E. Savage, who has'been chief  of police of Grand Forks and chief of  the Grand Forks Volunteer Fire. Department for about seventeed years,  handed in his resignation to the  hoard of police commissioners on  Monday last. Wednesday evening  the commissioners held a meeting  and accepted the resignation. Xlt is  understood that the chief's action  was prompted owing to friction between himself and one or two of the  commissioners. The resignation  takes effect on the first of May. The  city council will probably appoint, a  new chief at its meeting next Monday evening.  Ralph Quinn   and family   moved  Victoria this week. '  Pte. R. VV. Storey, who enlisted  here and went overseas with the  225th battalion, returned to the city  from England on Saturday. Before  enlisting he was employed by the  C.P.R. on the dining car on the  Boundary division, and he is well  known in Grand Forks. While in  the city he is tbe guest of Mrs. J.  W. Munro.  Washington officials responsible  for the daylight saving law gave  their final warning Saturday night.  Any one across the line who did not  heed their advice to set their watch  and alarm clock lorward an hour  before going to bed arose an hour  late Sunday morning. If you did  set your timepiece forward, don't  worry about the hour's sleep the  government took away from you.  You'll get the GO minutes' sleep  back next October 31, when the  clock goes back to its normal gait.  With the daylight saving =;law?:in  force south of the line, it is now  possible to leave Grand Forks in a  swift car and get to Danville fifty  minutes before you started. Coming back, you might meet yourself  on the road.  Pte. J. H.   Willcox,   the   printer,  who has beeu with   the C.A.M C. in  England,    returned   to   Greenwood I  last Saturday.  Victoria,, April 8.���������Investigation  of the schedule of charges recently  made effective by the Consolidated  Mining &' Smelting Company of  Canada, a schedule concerning  which many and loud complaints  from mine owners in theSlocan and  Nelson districts have been made to  members of the legislature, as well  as to the government, was urged in  a resolution presented, by C. E. Nelson, of Slocan to the legislature today. J. H. Hawthornthwaite, New  castle, wanted the enquiry made by  a royal commission.  There was no desire to interfere  with the business of the company,  Mr. Nelson said, but he thought it  advisable that the enquiry should  take place and tbe committee could  then present its findings to the house  and upon those findings whatever  action was deemed advisable could  be taken. Personally he would like  to see the question investigated by  royal commission.  Mr.   Hawthornthwaite  expressed  ! the   belief  that   tbe  company was  guilty   of   deliberate discrimination  against the mine   owners  with   the  Latin America's vital interest in  Germany's plan of aggrandizement  and attempt to .crush all world  democracies is pointed out in messages addressed to the people of all  South American republics by Viscount Bryce, former ambassador to  the United States, and Viscount  Northcliffe.  "This war," says Lord Bryce, '"is  unlike any other the world has seem  not only in the vastness of its scale,  but in the tremendous issues involved. It is'a war.of principles; a  war waged for liberty against military tyranny; a war to save mankind from being ' enslaved by one  ambitious and aggressive power  whose military, chiefs have proclaimed that they mean to dominate  Europe first and then the Western  hemisphere. That is what brought  the United States to fight beside the  allies in Europe.  "Her war aims are our: to vindicate the....public right .which..Germany outraged when she invaded  Belgium, to reestablish the faith of  treaties which Germany has shown  she will violate whenever her advantage require it, to secure immunity for non-combatants whom the  German government has massacred  by thousands on sea and. land, and  to deliver from the ..greatest peril  that ever has threatened it.  '���������A German victory would vanish  republicanism from the worid, for  the German government rules by  torce, fear and cruelty.  "The men of South America,where  freedom took a.new birth a century  ago.fellow countrymen of SanMartin,  Bolivar, O'Higgins and many other  Argentine, Chilean and Uruguayan  patriots whose memory is honored  today, will surely give their sympa  thy to those who in Europe are  fighting the battles of democracy and  and humanity."  Lord Northcliffe, in his message,  said:  "Latin America is as vitally interested as North America in Germany's attempt-to enslave the  world. Latin America seems out of  the danger zone today, but the defeat of France and the British empire would be followed by an attack  upon South America as surely as  night follows days.  "The German monster already has  cast greedy eyes upon your fair  young republics of the south. The  monster has his agents already  among you prepared for action if  success  should  attend his efforts to  Empire or Commonwealth  The following editorial, taken  from the Vancouver World, is probably worthy of your best thought.  It should appeal to us all:  In the speech from the throne at  the opening of the Ottawa house the  governor-general in the words put  into his mouth by his ministers, referred to-the British commonwealth  instead of the British empire. -This  fashion of speech is growing and  ought to be encouraged  The rrsolutions passed at the sessions of the imperial war cabinet  last year all spoke of the British  commonwealth, and it is noteworthy that General Smuts, as well  as Sir Robert Borden, frequently  uses the term,  A commonwealth is a society of  free people banded together for mutual aid and protection, and for the  furtherance of equal liberty and opportunity for all. Its basis rests on  the principles of Christianity, namely, those of service and sacrifice.  Right and not force rules.  On the other hand, an empire in  the strict meaning of the term is an  organization wherein physical force  is dominant and the will of a central power claiming unquestion authority prevails. Germany is such  an ampire.  In a loose way the term "empire"  has come to be applied to that extraordinary family of nations, dependencies and protectorates over  which the British flag flies. But  the term, though hallowed by usage,  never fails to create misunderstanding in those lands where, our political system is not understood.  If the  WILLSENDDVEI  I0NTR0DPS  America Adopts New Plan  and Will Rush Soldiers  Overseas  Wasiiixoton, April L���������A large  part of the American army will be  enroute to England as soon as transports are assembled, it is authoritatively learned here today. The.troops  of America will replace the British  forces undergoing preliminary training in England, allowing the latter  to go to the front. This plan is entirely apart from the accelerated  movement of Amecican troops to the  French front. The best divisions of  the Americans will go direct to  France.  The government believes a democratic victory must be assured this  year. The Germans are straining  every nerve for German peace, and  realizing this, the previous American  troops schedule has been destroyed,  the new one being much faster.  Secretary of War Baker is returning soon, and more than a million  men will be shipped to France by  the year's close under the present  plan.  Short.furloughs will be granted  enlisted men, enabling them to help  in farm planting, the war office announced ibis evening.  Maj. Glossop  term "commonwealth" were substituted most of those misunder-  standfngs would disappear.  There is no such thing as a British empire; but there is a British  commonwealth within whose borders freedom aud law reign and whose  aim is the moral and political progress of the individual.  Miss   Ruby   Smith  friends in Greenwood  is  I ultimate idea of securing control   of  i likely properties. The company pos-  visiting se3Secj great power in   fixing   prices,  crush Europe and the East. The old  : tyrannies which xSouth America  'threw off were nothing to those that  are  ' of such prices it could acquire con  James W. Grier, one of the  pio-; troi 0f Vtt|uablQ properties.    It was,  neer  newspapermen of Greenwood,' he   )jad   been  informed, now  dis-  bas returned to the Boundary from ; criminating against local ores in fa-  Alberta, j vor 0f Mexican ores, and it had  developed low grade  properties of   its  .   ., ,,      ,  , .   .     ,~.~   being   imposed upon Belgium,  and, it was alleged, by manipulation  ,,   ,.       ., , ,, ��������� ,  ���������        .      . ,, ��������� 'Serbia,    Poland,     Rouraania     and  Russia.  "I have no fear that Prussia will  succeed in its attempt to dominate  the world, but each and every one  of  us   must   be watchful and make  THE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Max. Min.  March29���������Friday  03 32  30���������Saturday   .... 53 33  31��������� Suiuhy  55 2!J  April    1���������Monday  -16 28  2--Tuesday  -Hi 21  3���������Wednesday .. 5(i 21  4 -Thursday  Go 2<>  Rainfall ,  0.00  W. P.  Tierney  has  received   the  own at the expense of  other   prop ��������� preparation,    which   costs   so little  Col. Lowery May  Stay in California  Col. Lowery, financier of the  Greenwood Ledge, who has been  spending the winter in San Diego,  Cal , says: "1 may stay in California. The war, taxes, etc., has  ruined the newspaper business in  British Columbia. In this state it is  different. The papers are all full of  ads. and the editors are rolling in  wealth. The business is a snap in  this   hind   of  cafes,   sunshine and  Yesterday's casualty list contained  tbe name of Major Herbert N.  Glossop as having died in the service in England. The cause of death  was not 'given, but as he was past  the age for active service at the  front, it is supposed that he died  from natural causes.  Major Glossop was well known in  this district. He lived at Whyte-  leaf, Kettle Valley, and was a frequent visitor to this city. For some  months prior to his enlistment in  the 225th battalion he was in command of the 102nd Rjcky Mountain liangers. At that time he made  his home at Nelson. He owned a  ranch at Rock Creek, where he  spent a great deal of his time.  Major Glossop was a veteran of  the Indian army, in which he served  for several years. It was when he  retired from army service thot he  came to British Columbia. After  the outbreak of the war the call to  arms became too strong for him to  remain in the mountains to fulfil  the less hazardous duties of the  102nd, and he went vcith the boys  of the 225th.  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  contract   to   build    approximately  erties.  while    war   costs    so   much,    We  llowcrri."  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipt;:  at the head office in this city and at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the month of March,  1918:  Grand Forks   81,073.21  Phoenix       302.18  Cascade        139.3*  Carson         21.71  Total  Sl.o.'KJ.Is THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  Uht dlranib Wafkx 8>nn  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G.A.EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)...... .........SI.00  One Year (in the United States) .....'.   1.50  Address all communications to .  TlIK G HAND FOHKS SUN,  PiionkIOIR   '-'& Grand Forks, B. C.  OKl'TCE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, APKIL 5, 1918  The situation on the western front is still critical. Today's dispatches indicate that thecentral  powers are  making  preparations for a fresh  offensive; but the allies are confident of being  able to hold their present lines, and to  drive  the enemy hordes back after they have weakened   themselves   in    attempting   to   break  through  the  British and French lines.    One  hopeful  feature  of the  present crisis'is: the  Germans.apparently have all   their  available  forces now in the western war zone, and therefore the offensive can not develop much more  strength, while the allies are constantly getting  reinforcements  from   the  overseas   dominions and from America.    If the allies can  hold their present lines for a few weeks longer���������and there is no reason for doubting  their  ability to  do  so,  they should be prepared to  engage in a gigantic offensive and to  hurl the  enemy back and to keep him going until  he  gets across the Rhine.   When this event takes  place the Germans will never come back.  j tinct American type af face and physique. M.  (Georges Scott, the noted : French illustrator,  j evidently thinks it is an attractive type, for he  has chosen it. for the frontispiece of a recent  number of L'lllustration. The slim; erect figure, the alertness, the boyish ..curiosity, the  good nature and a little of the "cockiness" of  "the boys" are happily caught and skillfully  presented.      ,.- ,     .  /fz  Canadians have 'for perhaps a generation  been a young nation of wasters. The natural  resources of this-country have been so bountiful that our people have been inclined to consider them inexhaustible. In the matter of  food particularly, millions of dollars are wasted every year. Wheat; for example, is 'wasted  on the farm; wasted on the road to the mill in  some cases; wasted at the elevator; wasted  throughout the course of its transportation;-  wasted at the flour mill by reason of over^  refinement of flour to which we .have become  accustomed; wasted in the homes. Of foodstuffs in general, it is calculated that $50,000,-  000 per annum is a conservative estimate of  wast*71 that has gone on in Canada in recent-  years. ������������������;.-'  ^  When correctly  fitted, relieve  ey es train and  headache. It is our business to fit glasses  correctly.  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. G.  ^  J>  Rushing Daylight Bill  Ottawa, April 3.���������The inconvenience at the border gin connection  with the train service due to the  bringing into force of the daylight  saving in the United Suites on March  31 will, it is expected, continue for  a couple of weelcH only. The' day  light saving bill, which is noA'in  the committee stage, will be pressed  to a third reading. When the senate resumes on April S this will he  the first important ��������� government  measure dealt with. It is anticipated  the bill will be through both houses  and be assented to in time for day  light saving to become effective in  Canada on Monday, April 15.  'Pays for The  b%&!&8? Sun tor an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry  V. I. PIIIVATE DETECTIVE AGENCY ���������  209 Metropolitan BIdfj., Vancouver  Day Phone: Seymour 4462  Nliiht Phone:  Pnlrntont 3016  Head Office:  312 Hibhcn-Bone BidtJ.,  VICTORIA, B. G.     Phone 3412  Hon. John Hart delivered his first budget  speech in the legislature at Victoria yesterday.  He refered in general terms to the financial  situation, which, he explained, "was serious,"  demanding careful study and not a little sacrifice on the part of all, but it was not incapable  of satisfactory solution. He could hold out  no hope of immediate relief from increased  taxation. The government had planned to  have a complete new assessment of all real  property coming under provincial taxation  made during the next few months, on  which the 1919 rolls will be based. Mines  must pay taxes on ore values or income.  Canada is now involved in the greatest/war  of all-time. She is fighting a nation who has  organized her resources, men and materials,  on a most thorough, modern, systematic basis.  The wastefulness which goes on in Germany  in times of peace is small in comparison t'o  that which characterizes this continent, including Canada. In time of war, Germany still  more strictly conserves and organizes, otherwise she could not withstand practically all  the rest of the civilized world in this struggle.  In the four years ef war the lessons of organization and avoiding waste have been brought  home to the British people and to the dominions overseas. "Waste in war time is a crime,"  said the Canadian food controller, and his  words have, been paralleled by the food controllers of Great Britain and fhe United States  S  When an Indian warrior felf hungry he  tightened his belt. That is what the whole  world must do this year���������Europe from necessity and Canada and the United States as a  moral obligation. When the warm days suggest a visit to the soda fountain, every boy  and every girl^can help a little by choosing the  fruit juices in preference to drinks that call  for more sugar and for cream or milk. The  more we  tighten our  belts from the outside  now the sooner chall we have food enough to      in Canada this statement has  now become  tighten them from the inside. literally . true.    By   reason   of an   order-in  council now in effect as the law of Canada,the  governor-general in council, on recommendation of the minister-of agriculture, and pursuant of the advice of the-Canada food board,  acting on the power conferred upon them by  the War Measures act, has penalized wilful  waste of food, due to careless or faulty storage. It is'now the duty of each municipality  in Canada to enforce this regulation within  its municipal limits. Where conviction is obtained, in a case of food or food products, resulting; from carelessness or from the manner of  storage or any other avoidable cause, a fine  not exceeding $1000 and not less than $100,  or a period of imprisonment not exceeding  three months, or both fine and imprsonment,  There is considerable wisdom in the follow- wiH be imPosed. This fine shall accrue to the  ing remarks, made bv a Dakota j������id*e in the municipality or the province, depending upon  course of an address "to a company of selective i'the authority of the officer conducting the  servicemen. "The best friends "of Americail3rosecution- The Canada food.board is em-  five years after this war is onct will be the P������"'ei"ed t0 soize food wl,ich 1S in rknSei' of  people of Germany," he said. "Before thiV deterioration from improper storage or other  war is over the German people will be fl,.0 causes, and have it sold. This new law should  Thev are nothing but slaves to the will of the nmkc (t lJassible t0 Invent cases of food winch  kaiser and his war partv." ,,ms 1,ecn st0,'ecl t0������ lon������ ,mvIMo t0 bo t,ll'ou'n  * on t or destroved.  With the Fingers!  Says Corns Lift Out  Without Any Pain!  Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns or  any kind of a corn can shortly bo  lifted right out with the fingers if you  "will apply directly upon the corn a few  drops of freezone, says a Cincinnati  authority.  It is claimed that at small cost one  can get a quarter of an ounce of freezone at any drug store, which is sufficient to rid one's feet of every corn  or callus without pain or soreness or  the danger of infection.  This new drug is an ether compound,  and while sticky, dries the moment it  is applied and does not inllame or even  irriiate the surrounding tissue.  This announcement will interest  many women here, for it is said that  '.he present high-heel footwear is putting corns on practically every  woman's feet,  MPERIAL'frt' PARLO  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL    "  Fresfi Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  J. Meagher, Prop.  v.- ���������-     _j,   i>j?i~m*/'  T^***^-  A  list  of names   that    included   Spotted'  Horse, Hugh'Charging  .'Bear,   Steps   in   tlie      Only the blind realize how many people do  World,   Runs   .Reckless, Sugar Woman   and not scruple to steal from the blind.  Tracks in Sight might suggest many things to;    you, but it would hardly suuu'cst the personnel      ti    c< ������. <m aa ���������       ���������>.,        ^  J in ' Hie Sun, at-VI.00 per vear, gives its-readers  ot a chapter of the hod Cross.   Nevertheless, three times   more   reading matter   than  any  all of those whom we have  named and  many other  Boundary  paper.   "This  fact  accounts  other good Americans of their race are  mem- for the rapid increase in our circulation,  bers of the Lakota Chapter in . South Dakota.    The  arrival of the   American   soldiers  in :   , BeHides being read by all the intelligent peo-  u.,..r ~���������   i. w.  , .     ii   t-i t-i     i?    i-i        i T    pl������  ot  Grand   lorks, Ihe  Sun goes to every  Europe  lias  caused both the hnidish and the i    i .1     \- t<.i F xr  ....i  -\?   i  ���������n      \ -lit ranch   home  in   the  Kettle and  r^ortn hork  hrench to recognize what the  people  of this valleys.    No other  Boundary paper can  give  continent have long known: that there is a dis- advertisers this unarantee.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made  to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  r. c. McCutcheon  WINNIPEG AVENUE  men who Jiave  mastered their  trade, and we'do  have to charge  for the "service"  of hunting up  samples^n specimen .books.  WE PRINT*  Letterheads  Note heads  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business cards  Visiting cards  Posters  ��������� Dodgers  Shipping-tags  Menus ,  Ball programs  Wedding invitations  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And commercial  and societyiprint  ing of everv de-  scription.  Field, Vegetable  and Garden  Hand-Cleaned and Guaranteed Free from Weeds.  We Jiave our Seeds in stock right now, and we  want your business, whether for garden, flower  bed or field. Better secure your supply at -once/  as prices may advance as seed time draws near.  E. C. HENNIGER SM?i!&i(272������ZZZ  ���������^���������(������������������ivtieVnwiH^afteK}]^ IFJW^a-.OiX-T<Ui������wA***^v������vM  ���������<���������'���������''������������������ ��������� ''   ��������� .    ������������������'-.'.        '��������� '��������� ���������' -J " '   ���������'     "  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  e  one serves  s  Ordinarily we do not consider the telephone. It is there on the wall, and if we  want to talk to some one we use it.  When we are doing something else, we'  forget about it. The telephone is just  like a member of one's family���������we know  it is always there when wanted, and  that it never fails us. '  Just like the member of one's family,  the telephone would be missed mightily  if it were not in its place. Day in, day  out, through the night, at ail, times, the  telephone is always ready to serve.  -  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  or  The following pupils of the Grand  Forks public school were neither late  aor absent during March:  PRINCIPAL'S   CLAS^.  Mope Benson, Isabel Bowen,Gladys  Brycnton, Teddy Cooper, Howard De  Cow, Vera Donaldson, Julia Downey,  Ray Forrester, Isabel Glaspell, Co-  a.uni Harkness, Brenda Humphreys,  Donald Laws, Cecelia Lyden, Helen  Massie, Kenneth McArdle, Jennie  Miller, Alceta Nichols,Noble Padgett  Vernon  Siddall, Muriel Spraggett.  DIVISION  II.  Charles Bishop, Mary Beran, Cecilia Crosby, Ellen Harkness, Nellie  Mitls, David McDonald; Gladys M.c-  L'Auehlan, Amy Peckhatn, Frances  Padgett, Jeannette Reburn, Jennie  titanfield, Harriette Stephens, Helen  Simpson, Muriel Tapley, -Oswald  Walker, Charles Cooper, Thehua Hut  ton, Grace Graham  DIVISION   m.  Anna Crosby, Clara   Brunner, Arthur    Bryenton,    Kenneth Campbell,  Fred Cooper, Wilbert   CanniiT,   Ciar  ence Donaldson,   Gunnar   Halle, Lie  woilyn    Humphreys,  Kate   Hogerty,  Mary    Miller,    Leo  Mills,   Lawrence  McKinnon,    James    Needham,    Sten  Peterson,     Harold      Quinlivan,   Jell'  Ryan', Leonia tleed, Willie ���������Screbneft',  Freda   Stocks, Evelyn   Stafford,   Do  ruthy Schliehe, lye Waldron,    Nellie  Allan,   Clifford   Brown,    Mark Doni  pier,     Irene      Frankovitch,    Horaee  Green,    Charlotte     Luscombe,    Fthel  Miller, Jack Miller, Alberta McLeod  Alice Ryan, Hilda Smith.  DIV1ISON iv. ... ���������  Ernest Green, Ame Halle, Joe  Japp, John Lane, Ruth Larama, Dorothy* Latham, CUuence Mason, John  Peterson, Jenny Allan, Sydney Buxton, Herbert Clark, Dorothy DeCew,  Elsie Liddicoat, Edna Luscombe,  Lloyd Quinlivan, Emerson Reid, Bertie Scott, Hazel Waldron, Joan  ��������� Smyth, Pearl Brau, James Clark.  DIVISION*   v.  Edith Clay, Gertrude Cook, Ernest  Jladderi, Harry Cooper, Bessie Harkness,    Isabelle   Jnne-'s,    Vera Lyden,  Walter Rashleigh, Stuart Ross,Albert  Snyder,   Merle Wright, Abulia   Svet-  lishell",   Janet   Bonthron,  Prank Gordon, Wallace Huffman,Gladys Jewell,  Kenneth  Massif!,    Gordon McCallum,  Dorothy MoLauohlan, Pauline Molrler.  Louis O'Keer'e, Henry Reid, Margaret  Ross, Winuifred Savage,  Arthur- Wil  kinson,   Elton     Woodland,    Howard  Hut'ty.  DIVISION  VI.  Harry Acres, Gordon Clark, Alice  Edna Hardy, Paul Ivinnston,  Maurice Lane, Blanche Mason, John.  Matesa.Peter Santano, Jwlin Sorkorc-ll'  Mike Chei'noff, AIberJ, Colarch, Lydia  Colarch. Edgar Galipeau, John Graham, Dorothy Grey, George Johnston  Francis Larama, Marion McKie, LI  1 en McPherson, Morley Miller, Peter  Padgett; Carl Peterson, Faye Walker,  Kathleen Wilkinson, Frank Griswold,  DIVISION  VII.  Jessie A Man,  Tommy  Allen, Theodore Asimus,  Lnimot   Baker,   Pauline  Baker, Arthur Bickerton, Annie  Bowen, Grace.Brau, Antone DeWilde,  Wilhelmina DeWilde, Aubrey Dinsmore, John Dompier, Dorothy b ra-  cass. GraceGlaspell, Dorothy Heaven,  Marion Kerby,   Edna Japp,   Dewey  Logan, John   Kingston.   Edith   Mat  thews,   Donald    McFarlane,   Donald  McKinnon, Helen Mills, Jigi Morelli,  Harry Nucich, John Santano, Joseph  Simmons, Robert  Shannon,  Clarence  Truax, Ben Wright, Ellen Wright.  division vin.  Linden Benson, Bruce Brown, Ed-  1 mund    Crosby,    Herbert     Dompier,  | Clarence  Fowler, Lloyd-Humphreys,  Una Hutton, Violet   Logan,   Gordon  Massie, Mike  Morella,   Walter   Man  son,     Alexander   McDougall.    Oscar-  Peterson, Jessie Ross. Ruby .Savage,  Ruth Savage, Parma Cooper,   Gordon  Harkness,    Willie   Henniger,   Agnes  MacKensie,   Arta   Montgomery,   Lee  Morella,Glen Murray, Mildred Oohatn  paugh,    Bennie    Ochampaugh,    Pete  Zbetnoff.  ' DIVISION IX.  Walter Asimus, Mary Acres, Florence4" Brau, Jean Donaldson, Alice  Dacre, Ernest Danielson, Alice Green,  Geei-giua Grey, Thelma Hansen,  James Hardy, A lick. Hobbins, Delbert  Kirkpatrick, Harry Koops, May  Lathe, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Fred McKie, Laird McCallum, Daniel McDougall, Louise McPherson,"Hailett  Morris, Lilliau Pell, Cildo Pisacreta,  Avelina Rossi, Jene: Rossi, William  Steele, Eric Clark. -  DIVISION x.  Roy Cooper, Euphemia   McCallum,  | Murdock Morrison,Charles Robinson,  | Jack   Saie, Cornelius  VanBeek, Beverly Benson,   Ruth   Halle, Eric   Mc-  Davis, Eugene McDougall, Ethel Mc-  Kiin, Cecelia Michalee. .James Miller,  Fred Zbetnoff, Vera   Zbetnoff  ���������Baltimoke, Md.,March 31.���������Many  thousands of patriotic citizans cheered  Hon. Martin Burrell, secretary of  state for Canada, last night here, in  closing his second address at the open  ing of the big Canadian exposition  "over   there"   in   furtherance of  the  You can read The Sun one year for-  SI 00.  pie and for the people shall net perish  from the earth."  Wealth and position do not make a  man better any more than it makes  water ,better to pour^it out of an  earthen jar into a golden one.  The Sun read is   read   by   everybody in the Kettle valley.  I  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER  IN  tf&l  -AND ��������� J  OFFICE AT R. PETIUE'S STORE  PHONE 64  Liberty loan campaign     He said:  ��������� ; "Companions   in   arms, we   salute  thee.     Speed on and may God defend  the right."- ���������  Secretary Burrell said.  "Now,; that our swords are unsheathed, thank God that we unsheath  them as brothers fighting in the same  great cause.  ,''I do not need to ..say   how   greatly  we rejoice that the people of  your nation   stand    pledged   to  devote .their  lives,  their honor, and all their posses  sions to the vindication of a  principle  which your president    has   defined  as  'the principle of justice to all  peoples!  aud nationalities, and right to live on.I  equal terms of liberty and safety with  one another, whether, they   be   strong j Q, j . ma(.h5nes ��������� an .  -|llflk      tllken   in  or  weak, i exchange. .Repair work done   at rea-  ' "These are hours'of anxiousness for \ sonable prices. Drop iiie a card and 1  us all. There is high need to conso-j wil1 cal> or)- mv "exb trip, about the  crate afresh our    hearty    our   bl,linsj 10th of each month.  and all our possessions to the'end that!H< WEBERo    Box 948    NELSON, B.C.  government of the people, by the peo- j     Grand Forks Address: Hotel Province  YOU CAN BUY A NEW SINGER  BY PAYING $3.00 PER MONTH  George,  Nota the  Sfjort C^rain  Friction  This Belt  Section  illustrates a  Heavy  "Pour.d9ge.Puil"  Friction.  To secure this  result the  Friction Grain is  short and stiff.  Elasticity and  Flexibility  have been  sacrificed to  secure such  a result.  EX WE EN every ply of specially-selected,  ���������heavy..Cotton Duck in Dunlop. "Gibraltar  RedSpecial" Belting is a. layer of pure Rubber  which, through a Dunlop calendering process, so  permeates the  fabric  that  it  binds the several  lies into, one iniegi  'Some belt manufacturers offer to sell their  product on the basis of "Heavy-Poundage in a  Friction-Pull" Test.   To obtain the latter - result  it is not necessary to secure such an expensive  Rubber Friction as is used in "Gibraltar Red.  Special/5 This fact alone ought to -be a pretty good.  .��������������� *.t.  gauge ot" tlie value of the "friction-pull" test.  In buying "'Gibraltar HedSpecial*5' you get  the advantage of years of careful laboratory work  on om part with this result: The friction is of that.  "just-right" elastic quality, which allows for the  give and take necessary in rounding the pulleys;  hence the reason "Gibraltar RedSpecial" is known  for maximum Power, Speed and Service.  Note tlie  Long Grain  Rubber  Friction  Dunlop  "GIBRALTAR  REDSPECIAL"  has a Friction  of Special  Dunlop Rubber  that retains its  life indefinitely.  "Note the long  grain Rubber  Friction,"  as illustrated.  Elasticity had  not been  sacrificed for  Abnormal  Friction Pull.  >M������#������>������ ���������������>������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������ t*������������i������������*������t*������  X  8  0"  IIIUHIUIIttlllltllllJiMIIIKIIIIDMMtltlMIM  ������a   ������3"  ��������� titinnittiuiiiiiii  MltlOiMttnHWMlHIMMtltlllliaPMKMHIMtfttlttimnJItklMtltllWfMiaKWKmMJtHfMinlMintltdl^lttttlMlttllMinitimjMmHUlJU^r  UNLIMITED capacity  for service is  an intrinsic quality  with ������  Dunlop "Gibraltar RedSpecial" Belting.   The success of nearly |  a quarter of a century in the manufacture of Rubber Products is built |  into Gibraltar   The original Madc-in-Canada Red Rubber, Frictioned ������  Surface Belting, "Gibraltar RedSpecial" has stood the.infallible test I  of time in turning tbe wheels of industry in a multitude of Canadian f  plants from the Atlantic to the Pacific. f  SMnHiinHiMiiHimiummiiiimtiiiHuutliuiHMiiiMimfiimiimmMM *���������*������  TiU> FU  m  ���������sU-liiii.  8,,  res  iiara  iiiiiMliiiniilitwiiiiiit.   II you have a difficult drive anywhere in your factory drop a  line to our Head Office, or to our nearest brand), and we  will tend a man experienced in belt engineering to consider  your requirements. If it is nn instance where, the "Gibraltar"  Belting muy bo suitably employed we will recommend its  use- and we will stand behind our rocommendation with tbe  fullest guarantee ever issued by a firm producing rubber  products.  Q  IHniUimilltllIUIIIttrHttll������ltlHiltllllrt11rll1l(NI'MtlMHlr1lltl>>Mt|UMI1lt>lmillMIrtlllnltllimillllllllMKH<^  ..El  I I i  C r?3^ FF?i c^ko rjpsk.  p J ui ^ pi  w$ i$ w$ $ 11 W&  & a ^ i^> fcJ kzs gj y  IC5P>  HEAD OFFICE AtfD FACTORIES: TORONTO  Branches:   Victoria,   Vancouver,  .Edmonton,   Calgary,   Saokatoon,  Regina, Winnipeg, London, Hamilton, Toronto, Ottawa,  Montreal. St. John, Halifax.  MAKERS OP  HifV.-i������rude Tires  for  Automobile*, Motor Trucks, Bicydes,   Motorcycles, Carriages j  -     HiO:-l>rndo Rubber Deltini}, PitoUiai, Fire Hose, and Ocnerul Uote, Dredge Sleeves,  Military Equipment, Mats, Tiling, Heels and Soles., Horse Shoo Pads,  Cements and General Rubber Specialties D JO THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold.on easy monthly payments by*  oMiller '������& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  Jl  camp are employed-on road" work.  The Austrians, it is said, are willing  workers, but up to the present the  Germans have succeeded in evading  labor, and it is the intention of the  government to transfer them to Vernon nnd compel them to work.  W. C. Mainnis, formerly of the  Grand Forks Transfer company, who  went overseas last summer with the  medical-corps, returned to the city  on Saturday night. He was given  an honorable discharge, as he had  passed the age limit.  News of the City  J. L. While, of Greenwood, has  There were thirty-one members. been appointed deputy ' provincial  presant at the monthly business, secretary. He will leave for Vic-  meeting, held on Wednesday, of the j tor|a shortly to take up his new  Grand Forks Chapter I.O.DE. The 'duties. He has sold his drug busi  treasurer's report  showed   that  the , ness in Greenwood to J. H, Goodeve.  splendid sum of 8169 was   collected;    on "wool tag day" last. Saturday.' Charles J. Henderson and Miss  It was decided that the patriotic Edna Louise Jewell, daughter of  library, valued at i? 10, donated by Mr. and Mr*. 13. Jewell, of Carson,  the chapter, be placed in the Dou- were married at the home of Mr.  khobor school in this valley. As and Mrs. G. W. Allen in this city  the society can realize 5 cents'per last Thursday evening, Rev. M. D.  pound for all the rubber it can may McKee performing .the ceremony,  have at its disposal, the chapter Mr. and Mrs. Henderson will make  hopes to augment its funds by col-, their home in Trail,  lecting   and   selling  this   product.  All persons are asked to   gather   up  .   .     ,,       ,, ,    , ,, seas a couple of-years ago,  returned  their old   rubbers and   have   them r        J ������  ready for the "rubber boys" when  they call. The crocheted yoke donated by Mrs.. Mytton was rallied  aud realized the sum of $10.25, the  winning number being held by Mrs.  G.'H. Acres.  David Harkness, who went over  is a couple of-years ago, rel  to the city on Saturday night,having  been invalided home owing to a severe attack of rheumatism. His  father is in the service, and his  mother died in this city while he  was overseas.  rr.,    r,      j ���������   i    t? -   t   <���������������������������       H.   W. Collins, who is  the  best  The Grand Forks Farmers'   Insti- . , ',       .        .       ,.  ... ���������    ..    r ) ! authority   on   beekeeping   in   this  tute will meet in the farmers    room I     ,,        J       , ,  i valley, says, that a strong colony   of  bees will bring in from seven to  ten  pounds of.honey a day, and  that  it  in the court house  tomorrow  even-i  ing (Saturday) at 8 o'clock.  Miss   Amy Mcllwaine, nurse   at takes  8even   Pounda   of   honey   t0  the   Grand   Forks   hospital,  is   in j make one pound of wax.    It   there  fore   pays   to   put   in   foundation  Greenwood this week on profession  al duties.  A number of guards from the  Vernon internment camp arrived in  city on Saturday night, enroute to  the Morrissey camp. They were  detained here until Sunday noon,  owing to the cave-in in the Bulldog  tunnel. They will transfer the interned Germans at Morrissey to Vernon.    The prisoners at  the   former  combs in your frames.  Vancouver   lost   to Toronto   thi-  game and tbe cup,   Saturday   eveu  ing, in the series  of   hockey games,  played in Toronto, the  score   being  3 to 2.  After spending three months in  the jSTorth Fork lumber metropolis-,  Thomas Mulcare returned to the  city on Monday  with   a   big   bank  sories is now complete.  Our stock  ofbicycles  and acces-  Our new 1918*  Bicycles can not be beat in finish and quality.  Before buying anything in the bicycle line get  my prices first. Don't order out of town. I  will give you close prices, and I only sell rirst-  -   class goods.  SQUARE AND HONEST DEALING. A large assortment of different styles, of-Tires and rubes for bicycles and motor cycles always  in stock. I carry everything in stock in the bicycle line, for both  En "Hah and Canadian dtyies, and I have a full equipment of tools for  all kinds of repairing. I also .soUfir.st grade of heavy motor cycle  oil     Send mo your bicycle and I-wiil see that you are satisfied.  I ALSO DO BLACKSMITHING in al! its branches, Woodwork,  Brazil)", Oxy Acetylene Wi-ldim,', etc. Open on Saturdav night till  10 o'clock.    BICYCLES SOLD ON TERMS.  J. R. cTHOOYBOER^)  Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  Opposite Grand Forks Garage  roll, As he does not feel inclined to  spend all his wealth for lemonade  and *'2i- per cent," he is in "a quandary what to do with it.  Noel Ryley, of Queens Bay, visited his parents in this city, the  latter part of last week.  Mrs. E. Vant  leit    ast   Saturday  for a visit with her sister in   Nelson.  Government road work has been  resumed on a small seale in this district. Up to the present time only  repair work has been done.  Irwin Ballew, of Danville, and  Miss Minne Belt, of Malo, niece of  Mrs. Erwin, pioneer hotel owner of  Danville, were married at ths-Pres-  bvterian parsonage in Republic on  Wednesday, March 27. The ceremony was witnpRsnd by W. S. Belt,  of Malo, father of the bride, and  Representative and Mrs. A. L.  Bradley, of Danville. The couple  will make their home on Mrs. Bal-  lew's ranch near Malo.  For Jewellery, Watcfies and Clocks  "^  /  Go to  "Quality Jewellers"  ^.  Specialty:   Fine Watch Repairs.  "In God's name, what are   eggs  and  tea  Compared with final victory1?"  GIRLS! WHITEN YOUR SKIN  WITH LEMON JUICE  Make a beauty lotion for a few cents to  remove tan, freckles, sallowness.  When you are in   the  Boundary  Country stay at the  Hotel Province  GRAND FORKS, B. G.  A new brick and marble building,  strictly fireproof, with iron fire escapes  and 200 feet of 2 inch hose.' Hot and  cold water; bath on each floor- 52 bedrooms, barber shop, pool and billiard  rooms and sample rooms all under the  same roof,. We cater to tourist  trade.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  Your grocer has the lemons and any  drug store or toilet counter will supply  you with three ounces of orchard white  for a few cents. Squeeze the juice of  two fresh lemons' into a bottle, then put  in the orchard white and shake well.  This makes a quarter.pint of tho very  best lemon skin whitener and complexion  beautifier known. Massage this fragrant, creamy lotion daily into the face,  neck, arms and hands and just see how  freckles, tan, sallowness, redness and  roughness disappear and how smooth,  soft and: clear the skin becomes. Yosl  It is harmless, and the beautiful results  will surprise you.  HANSEN & GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  TKIiKPHONKS J  Or kick, Rii'B ffpof Qfpppt  Hansen's Rksidekck. K.*)8 llial Oil CGI  P. A. Z. PARE,' Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  rand Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  BOOT   REPAIRING  ES3EHES  m. ������wn.jir yjnr- mmwhih  BOB-SS  BiUaSXHaUiBEBBBa  Mf^mm^Aiiipm^mixyf^amimrMeiMisBUiiiai^  CANADA  Military Service Act  to  c  era,  N dealing with the very large number of claims for exemption  brought forward for consideration in connection with Class 1  under the Military Service Act, it has occurred, as was inevitable, that as a result of false statements and difficulties put in the  way of investigation, some individuals have secured exemption  whose proper place is in the Army. "''",'  It is not the intention of the Government to allow these men to evade permanently their obligation to bear their part in the military defence of the  Country and of the ideals for which we are fighting. To do so would defeat  the purpose of the Act, and cause grave injustice to men in the second class  necessarily called out to fill their places.  Exemptions Granted on False Grounds  It is, therefore, proposed to scrutinize carefully all exemptions granted to date  in order to separate those .which have been granted on false or insufficient  grounds from those that are well founded.  With this object in view the various Registrars under the Military Service  Act have been instructed to issue a series of questionnaires to exempted men.  These questionnaires must be filled up correctly and returned promptly under  penalty of forfeiture of exemption for failure to do so.        ���������     ���������  Exempted Men Who Have Changed Address  It is therefore important in their own interest that all exempted men who  have changed their address since their exemption was granted and who have  not already notified the Registrar of such change should notify him at once.  Under the Regulations it is the duty of exempted men to keep the Registrar  advised of any change of address, and failure to receive the questionnaire  by reason of neglect of this duty must be treated as equivalent to failure to  return the questionnaire after receipt.  Citizens Urged to Assist  In many instances information has been furnished by members of the public  which has led to the cancellation of exemptions obtained by false or misleading statements. Further co-operation of this character is invited. The  Government regard it as the Duty of all loyal citizens, not only to the Country,  but to the men at the front, to assist in this way in securing reinforcements  on a just and legal basis. Correspondence of this character will be treated  as strictly confidential and will receive the fullest investigation.  CHARLES J. DOHERTY,  Minister of Justice.  Correspondence should be directed to Robt. S. Lennie, K.C., Registrar under  the Military Service Act, Vancouver, B.C.  L  mSSSSSS*  Bsaasa  fiwmamiusi  jggSBE  ^  TARE   your   repairs  to   Armson,  sboo   repairer.    Tho   Hub.    Look   for  tlie   Bi^       __  Boot. ^  AIIIIMftUIJlJWUIIU^JlMMallllimR.MIIIMII'UIJfLJJlMlllUIWai!  ���������mnnimtn  mtmtomnmtkammmilBmmmmtiGmMimaaBamamtmi  wmsmrnmaamamsmBism  fmmsmmmsmm  smmummmiuiaam

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