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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 20, 1917

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 ^������!a3&!({M&A!ii������iitsk^������9MWA^ ai?BiTVu ���������v������������rrTOra'-������Kifcw=ew*>i.>^iw���������t.-.Mjn.'' ���������* -'���������' ���������" T"'"!'-'*'"���������- ���������������������������*'��������� '  *^lp!- --v?- -  T ~������, -; ���������'. "-J "'SiCWfflKiaKViWjeS  .'    "-'���������.'   \  ''i.  e Valley Orchardist  /N .  SIXTEENTH YEAR���������No   25  GRAND FORKS. B   C, FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1917  $1.00 PER YEAR  PEARSON TELLS  Good;Work -YiMiO. ^Military ^Department Is Do-,  ing Described  ��������� Capt H A Pearson, of the military department of the Canadian Y.  M.C. A, addressed two large-audiences in the Empress theatre on  Tuesday afternoon and evening.  His discourses proved of absorbing interest,' consisting as they did  oc the doings of the soldiers at the  front and a description of the work  of the organization which he* represented there for two years of the  war  At the afternoon meeting Capt.  Pearson delightrd his'audience with  the first hand word pictures of the  way "our boys" live, and what energy and push they ar&.putting into  - the work ot winning the struggle  against tbe greatest enemy mankind  ^has ver had in the world'e history.  He stated tnat aarly in the war .the  amount of ammunition for the large  guns was very limited, but now, if  all communications   were   cut   off,  ., they would have enough to last  for  about a'week," with   the guns con-  tinually.pounding tbe enemy's lines.  At   the   beginning of  tbe  war, he  said, there were very few large guns,  but now if  they   were all   lined up  they would extend the length of the  whole front.  He also mentioned the  air   patiol   hystt-m,   eaih   airplane  having a certain amount of territory  l> cover.    He spoke of the comforts  the Y.M.C A. at the  front ; afforded  the men.    The huts are constructed  as near the front   line   trenches   as  possible. These   places   are   always  kept comfortable, and whenever the  soldiers come there they cau get hot  drinks   and dry clothing.    He concluded by   saying   that the   equipment now given the   men  is   vastly  superior to that which they   had  at  the heginniug of the  war, and   that  is the reason they are making   such  a great advance at present.  ,^ At   the   evening  meeting   Capt.  Pearson pictured vividly the scenes! been   placed   in  the huts and   rest  which preceded the first great battle places established  by the Y.M G.A.  of Yprris; the   roads blocked   with  Many a nighf sing-songs  would  be  retreating   troops;    refugees    from'held, the music from   which must  Ypres���������many of whom were old and i have   been   clearlyt audible to the  infirm persons; the growing  eunfu- enemy not 2000 yards away.    Foot  sion as the men who were first sub-j ball games were played close to  the  jected  to   the German  gas   fumes front line and amid the  continuous  rolling across the 1 runt line trenches thunder of   the  artillery on  both  in   billowing   yellow  clouds joined sides,  the general evacuation of  the  posi-      The speaker gave  a  graphic"~de-  armB. It w.as no wonder that the  men wrote short letters; but he said  the Canadian boys' letters were  generally much longer than those  of, the men l'n* tbe English regiments. An^English soldier's" letter,  he said, often read something like  the'following: "Dear'mother, I am  in the pink, hoping you, are the  same."  *       "     "���������.;���������_''  The speaker described the fright,  ful conditions under which the  Canadians lived and fought., during  the first, days of the war, when' the"  shell shortage was at its worst "and  the trenches .were, in some cases,  only a couple of feet deep and the  men lived- in a perfect quagmire.  He pictured the men coming out of  the trenches caked with mud from  hair to feet after an eight day shift  on the firing line. The first place  they would make for after being relieved" would be for the Y.M.C.A.  huts, where they would gather  round the big stoves and dry the  mud on their clothes until it could  be knocked off. On top of the stoves  would be great cans of hot water,  and in the cans many tins of pork  and beans heating. The men .would  consume as many as 60,000 cases of  beans in one week, while the huge  coffee urns would be kept working  all the time.  -Captain Pearson said that one of  the great features of the association's  work was providing amusement for  the men, for which purpose inusi-  cil instruments, talking "machine*  and motion picture   machines   had  WILL CELEBRATE  E  Proceeds Will Be Donated  1 . to the Red Cross'" and "''  Patriotic Fund  , A'special meeting of the Grand  Forks volunteer fire department  was held in the fire hall on Monday  evening,- when the question of the  advisability' of celebrating Empire  day was taken up with committees  from the Red Cross society and the  Patriotic fund. The attendance 'was  representative of the business and  sporting life of the city, and after  the matter had been thoroughly dis  cussed from all viewpoints, it was  unanimously decided to hold a celebration similar to that held last  year. The proceeds of the celebra  tion will be divided between the  two patriotic societies.  Tbe program will consist of firemen's races, horse races, baseball  games, athletic contests and children's sports.  SUNDAY IN THE  NEW TESTAMENT  CAPT.  PEARSON  tion,   and    the  arrival of  the   first  seriptiou of the heioic work  of the  Canadian division, which saved the Canadians at Sanctuary woods and  day and held back the advancing j pictured tho scene following when  greycoatsat such frightful loss. j trie few men who returned were  in  The speaker told of the advent of j Bpeor,ed by Gen. Currie, who was  the Y.M.C. A. at the front; of the'overcome with emotion when he at  establishing of' the first portable tempted to put his praise into words  huj on the side of Hill 63 and with- On this occasion Major-Chaplain  in 1100 yards of the German gcoit turned to him and said:  trenches.    At   night,   he said,   the   "When I see these boys I feel   that  , Canadians   flocked   there in  great  I could   get   down   and  kiss  their  dumbers   to write letters home, but' boots." This was in a small measure  at that time the problem was to find  tiible space.a problem that has never  rually been overcome. Tbe men who  could not get tables might be F.een  writing with paper on the backs fof  tbe fueling of the YM.C.A. workers  and  one  reason  why  it  was their  greatest pleasure to minister to   the  wants of the Canadian soldiers.  Among tin; amusing tales- told by  their comrades or upon  the tops  of j Mr. Pearson was one concerning the  their hvAe held in ������!:'��������� ?,-'.'ok|5 of their ���������' induce!ion of   o Canadian   battalion  That Sunday, as   a. sacred   rest  day. is entirely   without  scriptural  authority,    was  the .statement   of  Evangelist   Wood   at   the Empress  theatre   Sunday   night.     In   commenting upon the eight New Testament texts where the first day of the  week is mentioned, the   speaker declared that Acts 20:7, which   is  one  of the principal  texts  relied upon  to justify Sunday-keeping, taken  in  connection   with   the   context,   reveals the fact that Paul walked nineteen miles from Troas to Assos that  Sunday morning; and that his eight  companions   during  the night and  day of the same first day  were putting forth laborious efforts in  oper  ating   their   heavy    sailing   vessel  around tbe cape from Troab to  Assos,  where   Paul   had appointed to  meet them,  clearly  indicating  that  these early apostles did   not   regard  the first day as the Sabbath.  The following interesting quotations from eminent,authorities were  given to show that it was not until  after the first century that the  change of days was effected: "The  current   notion  that Christ and his  apostles authoritatively substituted  the first day for the seventh is abso-  ldtely without any authority in the  New Testament."���������Lyman Abbott,  January 19,1882.  "By none of the fathers before the  fourth century is it."(Sunday) identified with the Sabbath, nor is the  duty of observing it grounded by  them, either on the fourth com-  mandment or on " the precept of  Christ or his apostles."���������Chambers'  Encyclopedia, Art. Sabbath.  Many Christians, the speaker declared, are confused upon this  question,because they do not rightly  divide the word of truth, but believe, and honestly too in many  cases, that the law of commandments contained in ordinances, referred to as being "abolished," and  "nailed to the1 cross," in  Col.   2:14  l;  and Eph. 2:15, is not the law of ordinances and ceremonies as Paul  clearly states, but is the ten commandment. "This fatal delusion,"  declares the evangelist, "leads to but  one conclusion, based upon the following scriptures, 'Sin is the transgression of the law.'���������John 3:4.  'For where ho law is, there is no  transgression,' Rom. 4:15'; and that  conclusion is, If there is no law tell-  ing what" sin is, then there is no  need of a Saviour; a conclusion that  warns in trumpet tones that the in-  tepretation car upon which the individual is riding is rushing down  the incline of error."  RICH GOLD STRIKE  ATJAILLE  Ore Said to Assay $50,000  Per Ton Found on Barry  Logsdon's Ranch    ,. * ���������  by an English officer. Upon approaching the lines the Canadians  discovered that tbe officer was wearing a monocle, whereupon each  man produced bis- metal identification diee and screwed it into his eye  to resemble the single glass. The  officer passed down the lines and  looked the men over without comment, then walked out in front of  the lines, removed hi* monocle from  biejeye, tossed it into tbe air, e-tught  it neatly in his eye us it came down j  and barked: "There, do that if you ;  can, you-blighters!"  The meeting wnK (tloned with the  Hnging of the national anthem.  Mayor Acres presided at both rncet-  iugs. In the campaign for subscriptions for tbe Y.'M.C.A. which followed Captain J'enrponV Ir'-turoH  about $500 was Hxufcd.  Fracbe Bros., of the Columbia  greenhouses, are erecting another  addition ,to their large plant this  spring. The new building will be  ���������50x50 feet, and it will require 5000  square feet of glass to complete it.  It will be nearly twice the'height of  the old buildings, and it is to be  constructed entirely . of steel and  glass. With the completion of tbe  new greenhouse, the Frache Bros,  will have about 20,000 square feet  of glass in their plant.  Mr. and Mrs. T!7 C. Heaven' on  Tuesday received a telegram from  the military authorities stating that  their son, Seigt. Alfred Heaven,  had been badly wounded at the  front and that he had been taken to  an hospital in Boulogne. Sergt.  Heaven was recently decorated with  the military medal for bravery on  the- battlefield. A later telegram  says that the wounded man is recovering.  Sam Miller relumed from Victoria on Monday. He was the only  delegate from the Boundary-Koote-  nay country among the Merchants  Protective association's delegation  that interviewed the government  last week'on the prohibition question. He states that the government's action regarding the liquor  traffic is still problematical.  A sensational strike of free gold  was made on Barry Logsdon's  ranch, half a mile south of the international boundary line, near  Danville, on Tuesday last by. Mr.  Logsdon and his son-in-law, Mr.  Faulkner.*  Reports of the discovery vary,  but prominent Grand Forks citizens who have visited the scene  vouch for the statement that the  ore carries fabulous gold values,  and that it is the greatest gold find  ever recorded in the mining history  of America. On the same authority,  it is stated that a two-foot ledge has  been uncovered for ten or twelve  feet, and that in the centre of this  ledge there is a vein about six inches  wide of this high-grade ore.  One man last stated that an assay  had been made at the Granby office  and that the gold values ran $50,-  000 to the ton. Another authority  averred lhat the ore is too rich to be  assayed, and that all that is necessary to be done to determine its  value is to weigh it. In view ot  these conflicting reports, the man  of an excitable temperament will  do well to keep his enthusiasm  on ice at present. Undoubtedly  a great strike has been made, but  it will take some time yet to determine its real value Next week we  hope to be able to verify all the optimistic rumors now afloat.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.    M+x.  April  13���������Friday  54   "     30  14���������Saturday   .... 58 31  15���������Sunday  62 42  16���������Monday  54 32  17���������Tuesday  56 28  IS���������Wednesday .. 57 30  19-Thursday  4S 34  Inches  Rainfall     .03  Tbe chief function of a calendar  this spring appears to be to remind  us of tbe fact thai it is nowjclose to  the first of May.  Mrs M. Beattie, of Anaconda, has  been appointed under the provincial  election act and amending acts as a  provincial election commissioner  for taking affidavit1- for the electoral  district in which   .she   r^id".", nniil  Mrs. M. J. Anderson, of Vancouver, addressed a meeting of  Grand Forks women in the Presbyterian church on Thursday evening  bn the subject of prohibition. The  meeting decided to circulate a petition among the women of the city  asking the premier to bring the prohibition act into effect on July 1  and to take another referendum  vote on tbe question six months  after the close of the war.  The ladies of the city are takine  advantage of the extension of the  franchise to women by registering  in large numbers. The first lady to  place her name on the voters' list  hare 5vas Miss Mudge. About 120  have registered up to the present  time. The registration ltsts close  on May I.  ' v  i->-m  ,bt.  r ������������������).'  The Cascade mill of the Forent  Mills company has started opera-  ti'W for the season. THE   SON,. GRAND   FORKS,   ,B.  ������ht tott& Maths ������mt  G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PU3LISHefl  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)  -31 fin  One" Year (in the United States)     1 o'J  Address all communications to  The Grand Forks Sun,  1*jiosk 101R Grand Funics, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STIIKKT.  FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1917  There is  enough  vacant   land  inside  the  limits  of  the  city  of Grand  Forks to grow  enough farm produce to feed the residents of  our  town.    Every  foot of it should be tilled  this  summer.    The  foodstuffs thus produced  might  save a  great" deal of suffering before  ;another twelve months  are  ended.    Even  if  the war does end in four or five months, as is  now being predicted in some quarters,  it will  require some time after hostilities cease to demobilize the huge forces, and while that work  is in progress the men will have to be fed the  ... same as if they were actually engaged in fighting on the battlefield.    It-will  take at least  a year or two to disband the armies and get  the soldiers back   to  their  former vocations  and bring production back to normal.    These  conditions would prevail were  we  to accept  the optimistic views of those who  predict an  early cessation of hostilities. But the  fact is  that the end of the war is at present but  conjecture.    Instead of bringing the conflict to a  close in a couple of months, new complications  may arise that will lengthen it to  that' number of years, in which event  underproduction  would cause untold suffering both among the  armies and  the  civilian  population   of   the  world.    Produce  more foodstuffs, and then  still more.    There is not the slightest danger  of an overproduction  even  though  the war  should end tomorrow.  boc.m������r the alitor of tho paper, by a liberal  jWJistc in space, reminds his readers of the  'fact in every issue.    To our  mode  of  flunk-  ' ������/ r r  !iug, tho Xowa would hv even a greater paper  'than it is, if its editor weir, not such apeisiat-  'cnl a'dvoualo of the unique idea that every  lino in his paper .should"be p.-ii<l for by some  one. This, and the editor's continual iteia-  liun of the greatness of his product, giate  harshly on sensitive and modest nerves. If  some editors find it such a hardship to conduct newspapers in British Columbia uudsr  present conditions, we might .suggest that thoy  go back to the country in which they were  foaled, and to which; we have reason to believe, they still owe allegiance.' What would  be our loss would be another country's gain.  If they decide to remain with us, however, we  hope that in future they will eliminate from  their papers winnings about conducting newspapers in the province at press. The dignity  of the country press should be above such  grovelling.  *J  The man engaged in industrial pursuits who  shows a streak of yellow at present, would  have developed the same color had die been  sent to the trenches.  We are living in an historic age. Not alone  on the battlefield are deeds daily being performed that will live forever in song, romance  and drama, but in parliaments and congresses  speeches, teeming with ideas of a new and  nobler civilization, are-now of common occurrence. They will be quoted by future generations as the product of the crucial. period  through which we are now passing. It is to  be feared that few of us fully realize the important place the present generation will occupy  in the world's history.  We are pleased to notice that the Victoria  government is not acceptable to the Nelson  Daily News. This is a good sign. Any government that could please the Daily News  would not be a good government. Therefore  Premier Brewster and his colleagues need not  worry. But what about the Nelson Dailv  News? There is no evidence<that it is pleasing its constituents in this section of the province. It is slovenly edited by the office boy  while the editor spends most of his tinie attending conventions whose primary object is  to devise means whereby a large portion of  news matter can be charged for as advertising.  The result is practically a newsless News.  The News is not indispensable to" Grand  Forks, because we receive the same news, in a  more elaborate form, in the Vancouver evening papers of the previous day a couple of  hours after the Nelson paper arrives. Under a  new timetable it is possible that they may get  here ahead of the News.  Some of .our Kootenay exchanges that  openly opposed the Liberal party in the late  election have reared on their hind legs and  are vociferously bellowing threats because  they are not getting enough patronage���������' from  the Victoria government. The same papers  want the patronage system abolished - whenever a decent Liberal is appointed to office.  Consistency, thou art asleep.  Mexico is . still neutral, 'but some of the  deputies in the Mexican congress - are openly  advocating an alliance with Germany. It  would not surprise us if that country would  ultimately become crazy enough to take this  fatal plunge.  All the important South American republics are following the lead of the United  States, which shows the good sense of the  Latin Americans.  The Sun is pained to notice that some of  the country papers that but a few short  months back hailed the installation of linotypes in their establishments as the alpha of  their prosperit}', have been forced by stress of  circumstances to reduce from eight pages to  two.  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times more reading matter than any  other Boundary paper. This fact accounts  or the rapid increase in our circulation.  Besides being read by all the intelligent people of Grand Forks, The Sun goes to every  ranch home in the Kettle and North Fork  valleys.    No other Boundary paper can   give  advertisers this guarantee.  SNAP-IF TAKEN AT ONCE  The Trail News is a great rural newspaper.  There is no chance of anyone forgetting this,  8-Room House and Two  Lots on Garden St.  Lot's 100 feet by 300 feet deep; chicken coops, etc. Will' sell cheap for  quick, sale. Will sell for less than  half what it cost owner; $1300 if sold  soon.'.''iJVill give time if needed. Is  haiidy to school. Garden has- good  soil, and enough potatoes and vegetables can be raised for a large family.' Would make an'ideal home for  a- smelterman.  ���������. Terms���������$200 or $300 cash; balance monthly payments of $25 or $30  For further particulars  Call at The Sun Office  Eng'r Thofl. Lottua  ot the "Twentieth  Century Limited,'  New York Control  Iilnea.   He oarrien a  Hamilton Watch.  Ens'r James Bniley   Etw'Tl.cnlHO.Heiiry  of "Tho Olympiim''       ot tin) "HroiidwMy  /1I    t  iril..._..l>..- T   :_ Unil    "    L>ri������<n bvI -  Chicago, Mllwnukeo  and St. Paul  Eniltt-ay.  Eecon-lon  a Hamilton Wutcli..  Limited," Pennsylvania Bnllrcmd.  Ho-ci������rri������^ a  Hamiltou Watch.  Ecg'r. Wm. S. Hair  of the  "8antaFoDpLnxe."  8anta lro Bnllroail.  . Ho cnrripi n  Hamilton Watch.  Four Famous Trains_f and the  Famous Watch That Times; JOhenv  est  [ftttttltOtt  ') nThe Watch of Railroad Accuracy".  A. D. MORRISON ]EW^Z2nFm  e British Columbia  Nurseries Co., Ltd.  gf Vancouver  C_y4re now booking orders for. spring, 1917,  delivery of their well-known, hardy;  Fruit  and Ornamental  Stock  Prices include packing and delivery to  customer's nearest station. Write at once  for 70-page Catalogue, also artistic Rose  Catalogue, free. x  We always have room for an energetic,  honest salesman. (Attractive proposition for the right man.  <<*���������)  'Advertise in The Sun.   It has tbe  largest local circulation.  The Sun is always a live issue  in  Grand Forks.  IMPERIALS PARLORS  ��������� BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  Fresh Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  W-"-J- -Meagher,'..Prop;'.  CORRECT ENGLISH  HOW TO USE IT  JOSEPHINE T0RCK. BAKER, Editor  , ���������. .  '      A MONTHLY MAGAZISB  For   Progressive   Men  and   Women,  Business and Professional;.  Club Women  Teachers     Students     Ministers  Doc-tors      Lawyers      Stenographers  and all who wish to  Speak and Write Correct English.  PARTIAL LIST OF CONTKNTS  Your Every-Day Vocabulary  How to Enlarge It :  ���������Words,Their Meanings and Their Uses  Pronunciations with Illustrative Sentences  Helps for Speakers  Helps for Writers  Helps for Teachers  Business English for the Busines Man  Correct English for the Beginner  Correct English for the Advanced Pupil  Shall and Will: How to Use Them.  Should and Would: How to Use Them  Sample Copy 10c.  Subscription Price $2 a Year.  BVANSTON, ILLINOIS  Piputio mention this paper.     ���������    ,     '  Jo^onhineTiirok Baker's Standard Magazine  and Boole" arc reoommende'1 by tola paper.  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  Ffi st Street  Telephones;  Office, K66  Hanses/s Residence. K38  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good;  ijorses at Ail Hours  at...  the    . .' ���������;���������.'.;  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Bepairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVBNCF ^^���������^T&lfc^.i'&^.W^i^^.^ft^j^ IrfiiLifZjr^t  ..������^7ft*OJn������W .Jfcl-"  e ���������,>��������� :.-,:i-,--<'.r Ji,'wosBa:������5swar  THE   SUN,   GRAND. FORKS,   B. C.  .   j/\.  i' -.���������  e  GOLDEN RULE  ;���������������������������������������������������������������(: ������������������/-;��������� ';���������.;;".  Telephoning  -   When you telephone, you like to hear plainly  and distinctly?    ,     ' *  So does the other person. Why impose the  hardship of unnecessary strain'on your listener, when it is such an easy matter to transmit  your voice distinctly'^by placing your.lips close  to the telephone? ( *-  Speak INTO ��������� the. telephone, as you .would  have others speak into the telephone unto  you.'  "'        ���������        * ' ���������  -* -'��������� ���������     ���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  weaker nations, hut in its arrogsnce  has challenged the spirit of peace in  tbe whole world; it has plundered  home's, ravished villages, murdered  innocent women, and children, and  not content with this, has sent to  the bottom of ocean ships laden with  food arid clothing for the relief of  those made destitute. It has taken  the lives of your citizens while  traveling on the high seas on missions of peace, and not content with  this, it has entered the borders of  your own peace-loving nation and  blown up your factories, killed your  people and conspired to engage your  neighbors in conflict with you.  "Let us have peace by all means;  but what is it our pacifist friends  desire? Is it -��������� a peace, secured by  bowing to the will of militarism and  grovelling under the iron heel of the  oppressor,or lasting peace under the  beneficent rule of democracy?"  0. E. FIS  0. E. Fisher,- for the past two  years division superintendent of tbe  Kettle Valley line, in a recent ad-  diess before the American club at  Penticlon, said:  "Does the United States want  peace? Undeniably and unques  tionably yes; but tbe question paramount in the minds of thinking  people is, how shall peace be secured,  it has   been   secured  through   the  sacrifice of the- blood of martyrs.  "Man is to choose his own course.  There is inborn in us all a little bad  and a lot of good���������the spirit of greed  and the spirit of love, and to the  overpowering influence of the good  we owe our civilization.  "The magic spell of peace was  first broken six thousand years ago,  when, following the promptings of  malicious envy, Cain ��������� slew his  brother Abel. As the population of  th-e earth increased, instead -of  brother waring "with brother, tribes  battled with tribes for conquest, and  w.ith the oppressed tribes was  charged   tbe   prerogative  of main-  and having secured it, how shall it j taining peace. Countries made war  beguaranteed to ourselves and gen-1 on countries, -kingdoms challenged  erations so follow?       t I kingdoms  to   battle,  and  as   time  "So long as the world isinhabited went on apace, mighty nations en-  and until the last trump shall sound gaged in the death struggle, so that  peace, and by that term I mean there is uo peace except it is secured  peace in its broadest sense���������a peace to us by the courage of those who  tiat says-to every man, you shall say to the oppressor, backing their  Le privileged to work out your des- words by their 'lives, their fortunes  tiny for your own and the .common and their sacred honor,' 'thus far  good to all and without arrogating and no farther; you have reached  to yourself.or others special privily,that line which you can not cross  pges���������a peace that protects alike the except over our dead bodies.'  weak and the strong, a peace that' "Out,of the east arises a monster  says to arrogance, greed and- envy begotten by the promptings of envy.  in no uncertain terms, thus far and Cradled in the haunts of militarism,  no farther; there is a deadline you it reaches out its tentacles of greed,  can not cross. Peace in its deeper malice and hatred to devour those  iueai.ing is secured ' to your home who do not bow to its arbitrary will,  and mine not by meekly bowing to The menace of the German war  the mandates of the  oppressor, but lord has   not   extended only to the  The Wrong Diagnosis  When one John' O'Shea appeared  in a police court to answer to the  charge of being drunk and assaulting the pojice,- an officer declared  that the man;had been dismissed  from the armyfwith ignominy.  "No," O'Shea protested,"it wasn't  that at all that'I was suffering from;  it was varicose veins.".  Another way to be forward-looking is to plant a'few potatoes in  the back yard, this spring.  Scientists say there are only 26  words in the ape language. "But  who^vould rharry an ape?  Good advice is so generally objectionable that some men won't accept it even' when you tell them not  to make fools of themselves.  THE GUNS  (If Taken in the aggregate  Dunlop Automobile Tires-  "Traction," "Special"���������uniformly give the highest  average of general satis-  action,      &  ur  ,'*  J>  DUNLQP   TIRE  3=  .EH���������**  (Written in the  trenches  with  the  shells flying overhead.)  They play with Fear and they mock  at Death  Who hold the leash on the cannon's  wrath;  For ever the loosening word is given  The shell soars high like a .. bird in  heaven,  To fall to earth with a rending crash,  While 'sandbags heave and breastworks smash,  As mangled limbs and splintered  wood  Are offered.up to war's grim god.  The rocket's flare calls quick for aid,  When the burst bomb tells of the  midnight raid;  And the trenches heave with the  reeling shock,  As eager gunners slip the lock,  While the sky, aflame with burst:  ing shells,  Sends back the voice of a thousand  hells,  Where Death rides free on the midnight air,  As tbe shell leaps forth from its iron  .    lair.  The long guns bark and the mortars  cough,  While   earth   resounds   with    the  devil's laugh.  A  fearful   thing   is   the   cannon's  wrath, '  And woe to him who blocks its path,  For hissing shells brook no delay,  When war's red  law  holds  boundless 8 way.  They play with Fear and they mock  at Death  Who hold the leash on the cannon's  wrath.  -Edward M. B. Vaygh.C.'K.F.  France.  GRIUS.-STATEMENT WILL  HELP GRAND FORKS  Here it? tho girl's own story:   "For  years I had dyspepsia,   sour  Ktoinuch  mid comtip'ition. J (hunk   hot)  water  and olive oil by ths gallon.    Nothing  helped   me   until   I   tried  buckthorn  bark,   glycerine, etc.,   as   mixed   in  Adler-i kn.   ONE SPOONFUL help  ed me INSTANTLY."   Becnucte Ad  Jer i k������ flushes tho 'ENTJRtt nlimon-  tury   true)   it relievos   ANY  CASK  eo/iNtiputuoi, .sour Ktonmch or f,*us and  prevents appendicitis. It has QUICKEST action of nnylln'nj,' v.o over Mild.  W.'.ndli'iHi it Qninn, nrn^i-l-,  IT'S THE  TI  TJEADY  TO YOU  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  nsws of the whole city?  There is news every week  . in     Grand    Forks ��������� some  weeks more than others ���������  but   every   week   there   is  news.  Isn't there news in your  store every; week? Isn't  there something to advertise? ;   ;  Your customers are shopping every week.' Aren't  you losing many of them  the weeks you do not advertise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store ��������� it's  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOL VE���������To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Forks Sun.  m  ISf*  L- '.,,  THE   SUN.    GKAND   FO&KS/ B. C.  OG*!ar |  1 TMC J   /J  | Voniiih  foojj //  IlllSil?  IcwiaajiaHiHt n!  For  pnrij  ee  ing  Use  Bapco Paints and VarnisheJ'  Bapco Varnish Stain  Floglaze Lac's andEnamsl Colors  Bapco Kalsomine is unsurpassed  o4 full line of Brushes  and Accessories  cTVfiller ������& Gardner  Home Furnishers  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  F0RF1NE PRINTING  NEWS 01II CITY  Sam Matthews  made  a   business  trip to Greenwood this week.  Miss Irene Haverty   visited   Mrp,  J. Strutzel in Phoenix this week. '  H. A. LeRoy, who is now located  at Trail, was a visitor in the city on  Monday.  R. R. Gilpin and daughter Florence left on Monday for a short visit  to Spokane.  Owing to lack of coke, only one  copper furnace is in blast at the  Trail smelter. '  W. B. Bishop, superintendent of  the Granby smelter, left on Monday  for Vancouver.  E. E. Gibson and N. L. Mclnnes  were business visitors in Greenwood  on Wednesday.  F. W. Reid, city engineer, left  the latter part of last week for a  business trip to Seattle.  Robert Gaw, who has been seriously ill, is now reported to be out  of danger and to be recovering  slowly.  Miss M. Harrigan has returned to  Phoenix, after spending the Easter  holidays with her parents in this  eity.   Several cars of coal are being  shipped weekly from the colliery of  the Princeton Coal and Land company, Princeton.  Mrs. Harry McLaren, who was  injured in an automobile acoident  last Friday evening, has recovered  from her injuries.  R. A. Brown states that be has  received a contract from the Forest  Mills at Cascade to get out sawlogs  in the North Fork country.  Mrs. A. F. Winkler and daughter,  of Malta, Mont, are visitors in   the  city. They will spend the summer  here with. Mrs. Winkler's parents,  Mr. and Mrs.-Sam Miller.  The Ladysmith smelter has received IS9 tons of ore from Texadii.  This ore runs about 5 per cent copper. The smelter will start one fur  nace as soon as there is enough ore  on hand to ensure a steady run.  On Sunday evening the subject at  the Methodist church will be, "Sat  urday or Sunday���������Which? Why  We Keep the Christian and not the  Jewi=h Sabbath." Miss Nellie Carter will sing ���������"Homeland."  Divine services at the Presbyterian church next Sabbath, April  22, as follows:- Morning, 11 o'clock,  subject "Man's Wise Choice"; even  ing, 7:30 o'clock, missionary address will be giveu by Mrs. McKee.  Thisi? at the request of ,the provincial W. M. S. You are cordially  invited.  A meeting of the Grand Forks  baseball club will be on Friday  evening, April 27, at 8 o'lock, in the  city hall. All members are requested to attend.  The only road work beirg done  in this district at present is repair  work. There is no likelihood of  any new work being started until  after supplies have been voted.  Next Monday will be Grand  Forks' annual =vash day. There are  lots of lots in the city that need 'a  thorough cleaning-up.  A. E. PostiS, a native son of New  Westminster, will open a law office  in Greenwood.  The production of the Anyox  plant of the Granby company in  March established a new record for  that month. It aggregated 2,600,000  pounds of copper extracted from  76,000 tons of ore. The yield was  approximately 35 pounds of metal  to the ton. The record of no preceding March has come within  sev-  The Corporation ol tlie City of Grand  Forks  City Clean-up Day  The City Council have.appointed  Monday, April 23rd, as Civic Cleanup Day. Citizens are requested to  gather up all tin cans and other rubbish and put the same in receptacles  at places where it will be convenient  for the city team to call for them and  haul them away.  By order of City Council.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  Clerk.  All Seed Grains Specially Hand  Cleaned  At ;"      .���������'���������������������������''��������� l  HENNIGER'S;;  eral ^thousand'*toiie * of ore tre&ted  nor within several thousand pounds  of metal produced. The praduc  duction ot March, 1910, was "2,300,-  277 pounds. The neaiesi month  of higher production" than March of  this year was November of the hi.-^t  previous year, when the output was  3,017,259 pounds, while the record  production of 101G was 3,383,230  pounds in May. The weather of recent montns has- -boen the severest  ot several years with which Granby  has coped, and March was no exception. With tne period at end it  is btiiioved Gianby will quickly return to the maximum and possibly  exceed it. One of the units of the  Anyox plaut is held in reserve, but  if productiou so, encourages it can  be blown in. The New report makes  no mention of the performance at  Grand Forks during March last.  Addressing Mai! to Soldiers  Tn order to facilitate the   handling  of   mail   at   the   front and to insure  prompt delivery it   is   requested   that  all mail be addressed as follows:  -   (a) Regimental number.  (b) Rank.  (c) Name.  (d) Squadron, battery "or company  (o)  Battalion,  regiment   (or   other  unit), staff appointment or department.  (f) Canadian Contingent.  (g) British Expeditionary Force,  (h) Aimy Post, London, ���������England.  Unnecessary    mention   of     higher  formations, such as brigades, d visions,  is strictly forbidden, and causes delay.  I SUFFERING CATS'  f GIVE THIS MAN  I     THE GOLD. MEDAL |  ������M������>l|lt������M|>t|<*tM������Ml  ���������������������<������*������***���������<������������������������������������ ��������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������       ���������������������������������������������  Let folks step on your feet hereafter;  wear shoes a size smaller if you like,  for corns will never again send electric  sparks of pain through you, according  to this Cincinnati authority.  He says that a few drops of a drug  called freezone, applied directly upon  a tender, aching corn, instantly relieves soreness, and soon the entire  corn, root and all, lifts right out.  This dru^ is a sticky ether compound,  but dries at once and simply shrivels  up the corn without inflaming or even  irritating the  surrounding tissue.  It is claimed that a quarter of an  ounce of freezone obtained at any drug  store will cost very little but is sufficient to remove every hard or soft corn  or callus from one's feet. Cut this opt,  especially if you aTe a woman reader  who wears high heels.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  the columns of The Sun.  COSTS LITTLE  Accomplishes Much  A two cent stamp docs a lot for  very little money, but it would require thousands of two cent stamps  and personal letten to make your  wants known, to as many people as  a 25c. investment in our Classified  Want Ads.  FARM LANDS  r~-��������� ..   .  por Up-to-Date Jewellery  Go to Timberlake, Son &* Co.  NewesfStyles  Choicest Patterns  JUGweS'.  The Quality Jewellers  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange, Grand Forfcs  EMPRESS THEATRE  Sunday, April 2;  8:00 P.M.  Th  e  m  This will be the first of a  series of studies,by Evangelist  Wood, hi the wonderful book  of Revelation.  An interpretation.of prophecy which appeals to intelligent, thinking men," in the  light of the present world  crisis.  ��������� All collections above the  rent of theatre this month to  be donated to the Red Cross  THE  LONDONDIRECTORI  (Publisher! Annually)  world   t������  Enables traders  throughout  the   wor  communicate direct with lingnsh  MANUFACTURERS & DEALEI S  in euch class of iroods. Besides being a complete commorcial guide to London anci its  suburbs, the directory contuuib lists ot  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they s,ail,  and indicating the approximate mailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc.. in  the principal provincial towns ana Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copv of the current edition will be for-  warded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  " Dealers seeking Agencies cau ��������� advertise  their trade cards for $5. orlarger advertisements from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD  5, Abchuxch Lane, London, E.C.  THERE'S A REASON  - Our prices are  moderate, be:  cause we employ  competentwork-  men who "have  mastered ���������. their  trade, and we do  have to charge  for "the ''service"  of- hunting' up  samples in specimen books.-  Yale Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  OREGON &��������� CALIFORNIA RAILROAD CO.  GRANT LANDS.  Tltlo to sume revexred In United States by Aft  of Congn.ii- dated June 9, 1916. Two milln n  tnreu hundred thousand acres to be opened  for Homesteads and sale. Power site timber  and agricultural land.*. Containing some  of best land left in United States. Now is  the opportune ilrne. Large suefional map  showing "lands and description of soil, climate, rainfall, elevations, etc. 1'ontpaid One  Dollar. Grant Lands locating Co., Box 610,  Portland, -Oregon.  A.  Z,  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Stkekt  WE PRINT  Letterheads  Notcheads  .Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business cards  Visiting cards  Posters  Dodgers t.  Shippingtags  Menus  Ball programs  Wedding invitations  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And commercial  and society|print  of every ^de-  Pays for The  Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry  NURSERY   STOCK  PLANTERS-BE PREPARED. Send today  for your copv of ILLUSTRATED SPRING  PRICE LIST of ROSES, TREES. SHRUBS uud  SEEDS'. Reduced Price*. SPECIAL OFFER,  Local A sent Wanted. Dominion Nursery Company, Vancouver,  BOOT   REPAIRING ,  TAKE  your   repairs  to   Armson, sboe   ro  palror.    The   Hub.    Look for the  Big  Boot.   L*   . .���������_ ���������  SECOND-HAND   GOODS'  HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for old Stoves  and   Ranges.    E. C.  Peckhiim,   Secondhand Store. . '  eyeian  "Built to Last  " Without a doubt, one of the Strongest Bicycles ever  built; :  ���������"��������� We have just received a large shipment of  Clevelands, in various colors. They are selling rapidly. If you want one, call early, before the supply is exhausted.  Headquarters for High-Grade Sundries.  . R. MOOYBOER  Bicycles Dealer and Blacksmith Opposite City Ha!l  rX&Dim


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