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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 13, 1917

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 iSSBWOMaSB&liSiaS&lXl^^Jl^  ���������.|2vn'������AAiM).'j ��������� 'rut .>. J* iV.i^jtiwi.v.-Vi*.ihiiw.^r ������������������/��������� ..... ,1'J.S  .Vfir :-rssaiaa������C3ais������st'Si������!������i. I  Gi'  <"������mj>- jj ^fpi ;?���������������  y\\,\A;U/,/  "- v  Legislative Library  ' si  \ .,���������  and  ���������     7  Kettle Valley Orchardist  SIXTEENTH YEAR���������No   24  GRAND FORKS. B  C, FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1917  $1.00 PER YEAR  Measure Introduced in Goun-  ,cH That. W^ lighten the  of the Housewife '���������  Mayor Acres'and   Aid. Harkness,  .���������. McArdle, McCallum, Schuitter,  Shead8 and Webster were present at  . the regular maeting of the city council on'Monday evening.  Mayor   Todd,   of   Victoria,    acknowledged the receipt of tbe  letter  1 from the Grand Forks city council  expressing Jhanks for courtesies extended our delagate to the recent  transprovincial highway conference  in that city. ,  A communication from  tho fire  . ��������� brigade invited the members of the  council to attend the annual meeting  of the department, on Wednesday  evening, April 11. The department  also wished   to know what steps, if  "any, had been taken in the matter  of the installation of a fire escape at  the Grand Forks hospital. Referred  to the board of, works.  The clerk reported that the agree  ��������� ment" between   the   city, and   the  Grand Forks Townste company   for  the purchase of the High school 'sit?  ,   had been executed, and the   mayor  - aud^. city" clerk were -authorized-to  sign the same. _ ,  The   past   month's  accumulation  of bills were ordered to be paid.  The chairman  of the  water and  ' light commiitee stated   that, in   his  '   opinion the sag in the sidewalk in  - fr >ni of the telephone office had .not  - been'caused by the excavation for  . water connection, as the sag occurred  .at    the  end of  the'concrete blocks,  whereas the excavation had be'm  made under the centre of the blocks.  He wisheded to have the board of  works look into the matter and de  termine whether his department  was at fault or not. He recommended lhat the water pipe to JoeSpratt's  house Be lowered to-the regulation  depth during the summer. ' The department.was finishing'filling in the  washout at iVr. Atwood's place,  ..cause-! by flu.-hing the city reservoir  last fall. On motion, the board of  works and the water and light committee were instructed to examine  ��������� tho sidewalk in front of the telephone office and to report theif  findings to the council.  The chairman of the board, of  works'recommended that the creum-  rate for water and light, instaud of  . the special rate granti d the de.unct  cannery company. On motion, the  council approved the recommendation.  On motion of AJd.McArdle and  Harkness, a resolution was adopted  instructing the clerk to notify the  cannery association that the agreement between the city and the old  cannery-company, has been .voided,  and that the property of the association will be assessed for taxation  t?lais year.  The city electrician was, .instructed to place the 35mpress theatre fans  on the light circuit.  Tha fire department was'iuithor-  ized to purchase a sheen fit ;>n esli-  nibtod coBt r,f -SM0.  The chairman.of the health and  relief committee recommended- that  a civic clean-up day be - held April  23rd this year,'and the' cduncil'ap-  proved of the recommendation..  JifR. Mooyb'oer was"granted" permission t) place a bicycle stand at  the corner of First and Bridge .'streets  Ben Norfis advocated "a different-  system of bookkeeping 'for/'the fire  department, in-order..to give the de-  ���������partaient ;a^better?-showing-in -the  annual financial statement.;' The  water and light committee was instructed to meet a committee from  tbe fire department and endeavor to  arrange fora new system. .  Aid. Schnitter was granted leave  to introduce the Grand Forks electric light, heat and power bylaw,  and it was advanced to third reading stage. The old' electric light bylaw is incorporated in the new  measure, the principal .added feature  of which provides for furnishing citi  zen's with electric power for cooking  and, heating purposes at 4c perk.w.  hour.  mouyirf  IT 1  Life in One Is Exciting, But  a Great Deal of Good Is  Accomplished   -;  MAYCELEBRAT  The annual meeting of the Grand  Forks volunteer fife department was  held in the fire hall on Wednesday  evening, ihe attendance being very  large. The following" officers were  elected for the ensuing year:  Chief, A. E. Savage; assistant  chief, Ben Norrie; secretary, D. .C.  Manly; treasurer, F. J. Miller;.captain, John A. Huttou, foreman, M.  J. Quinlivan.  _ .  It was decided to hold a special  meeting in the fire hall on Monday  evening next, when the question- of  celebrating the 24th of May will be  taken up with committees from the  Red Cross society and the Patriotic  fund.  A Steer and His Brother  Operate a Ferry  Harry Stevenson, of Stevenson's  ferry, who was bitten a few days  ago by a mad steer which was afflicted with hydrophobia, was taken  to Portland for treatment in the  hope of saving bis life. The steer  was inoculated with rabies by a  mad dog.or coyote. With his brother  herruns the ferry eight miles from  Nespelem.���������San Poil Eagle.  iElTlfffl  The Grand Forks branch of tbe  Curlew creamery is to be enlarged  during the preeent month. The  butter making capacity will be increased to 1000. porxiuds daily, thus  practically doubling the output. The  company also operates a branch at  Kelson, where it is preparing to install a modern refrigerator and ice  making plant. It is intended to  have the plant in operation by May  1. It will have a capacity of a ton  of ice daily.'  Close to the ruins of a city in  Flanders, the name of which . will  ever "be historic in Canada, on a  high road incessantly swept by German shrapnel and torn by German  shells beyond th,e reach of "the Belgian civilian, ' and where'n') woman  or child is "ever seen, stands a sand  bag dug-out consecrated to -ttfe. ser-  ,vice of men through the 6th'b'rigade,  Canadian Y.M.C.A., und������r 'ttie'di,  rection of Capt. W. T. Tail.. ; "'"  In size it is ten feet long by 'seven  feet wide, with a semi-circular roof  which makes it possible for ah average height man to stand upright,  providing he keeps in-5tbe centre,  and with ^an~ opening- at the e'tfd,  which serves for both window and  door. Tlaaks laid across empty  boxes form a counter, and separate  the "staff" of one ftom the visitors,  who are many.  The trade done here is unique,  and contrary to all accepted standards ofv business, for , instead of  minimum expenditure per man being -insisted upon, it is .the-maximum that is set, for no man' is .allowed to spend more than tuppence'. It is the "simple life" in  business, for only two articles are  sold���������cocoa, 'one penny per cup,  and biscuits, one penny per* packet,  and the sales are limited .to one of  each per man. True, the Y,M C.A  principles, free writing material and  reading matter are kept handy, and  there is tbe inevitable gramaphone  for loaning out toartillery and othev  isolated units.  How does the man in charge oc  cupy hie time? Well, here is bi^  ���������timetable for yesterday���������and a' fair  sample: 1:30 a.ni, called out of bed  to give direction to a ration party  looking for the trenches; 3:30 a.m ,  aroused by rhree men entering seeking shelter from falling shrapnel;  6 a.m., called up by eight men, ad  vance party of a battalion, wanting  a breakfast lunch;- started the Primus going; dressed while the cocoa  warmed up, and then served them  the usual. Luring the day be served  300 soldiers the same���������British,  Canadian, French and Belgian, with  cocoa,   between  times making   the  trict court martial.) But the next  would-be customer, on, being told  that "We have no  cigarettes here,"  asked "What the are you here  for, then?" One complimentary customer, as a German shell burst  close by and rocked- the dug-out,  said,"I wouldn't stay here for $1000  a-month." "Neither would I," was  the pointed reply of the man who  is spending his days and ��������� nights in  this place.   -  ' This is a brief sketch of the work  being'done at what is perhaps the  most dangerous Y~M.C A. centre in  tbe world.-  TWO ROBBERIES  Safes in the Phoenix Post  '. Office and the Cascade  Hotel Killed   ..  PROPHECY PREDICTS-  GHANGE OF SABBATH  The program at the Empress theatre Easter Sunday night" proved to  be instructive as well' as interesting  to the audience of about two hundred people assembied; After the  presentation of Holes' celebrated  pictures of the life of Christ from  Bethlehem - to Gethsemane, Evan-  geltst Wood turned to"- the seventh  chapter of Daniel/and called attention to a wonderful prophecy, in  which the angel- of the Lord informed Daniel that a certain power  would arise which would think to  change God's law. By the use ,of  charts upon which'were printed the  law of God, the ten commandments  as they were ' written by Ihe finger  of" Jehovah, and the same com-  mandmtnis as'' they have been  changed, the sp'eaker sought to impress hiB audience' with the fact that  The safe in the' Phoenix post  office was blown open last night,  and the robbers got away/ with  about $800. The only clue so far  discovered of the perpetrators of the  robbery was the finding today of  the cash box of the safe on the  Great Northern track about a mile  this side of Phoenix. People from  Phoenix say the "job" was done in  a workmanship like manner, and  they firmly belteve that the robbers  were professionals.  Ont,he same night that the above  robbery was perpetrated,athe safe in  J, A! ^Bertois' B. C. Hotel at Cascade ; was blown open, and tbe  cracksmen made their eacape with  $200. This job is said to have been  executed in a more amateurish man  ner,and many people have expressed  the!opinion that it was done by  local-parties.1  ' The theory was at first advanced  toai a- party of cracksmen, traveling  by'motor car,-had, committed both  robberies. This surmise, however,  haL since   apparently   been  aban-  press hiB audience' witn tne iact tnai .^::='"-   -rr���������-    - .  God's predictioh"had been fulfilled,   doned, in view of the  act  that-the  T  Rev. T. H. Bole, B.A., who is  engaged in Y.M.C.A. -military work,  working among Ctunidiaii soldiers,  Arrived in the city today. 'He  will  oebupy the pulpit in   the 'MMhnrHrtt j have u D.C.M." (lleimnnt  cIiukIi on f-Ainday (.-vening.  meaJ6, washing 300 mug's, distributing paper, etc. In the .morning  cleaned some'pieces of dirt from a  man's eye, and in the afternoon, afforded a man who who was going on  leave facilities for a shave. Discussed war and religion and countries and j)olitics, with men of every  shade of opinion, shady and otherwise. Such are some of the much  varied activities of a "Dug out Y. M.  C.A." /���������'  lu the course of a day he received  both flattery and censure. One  early visitor said, as he drank a  much needed cup of cocoa: "This  is certainly a fine pieoe of work.  You men who arc doing thih should  a   'dip ���������  linguiuhed conduct medtil, not   ilir-  The following quotations were given'  to show the attitude of the Catholic  church in reference to the cbauge:  "You may read the Bible from  Genesis to Revelation, and you will  not find a single line authorizing the  sanctificdtiou of Sunday. The scriptures enforce the religious observance of Saturday." Cardinal Gibbons, in "Faith of Our Fathers";  'Question���������Have you any other  way of proving that the church, has  power to institute festivals of precept? Answer���������Had. Bhe not such  yower she could not have done  that in which all modern religionists  agree with her; she could not have  substituted the observance of Sunday, the first day of the week, for  the observance of Saturday, the  seventh day, a change lor ��������� which  there is no scriptural authority.���������  Doctrinal Catechism." Ezekiel 13:  4 14was referred to to show that  God is not pleased with the gap  lhat has been made in his law; nor  of the wall that has been built of  untempered morter to fill up tbe  gap. The evangelist  declared "that  -0������X/0*iX'������*.JA/oci**g-cr���������-\.\jx\rM.-j���������\,xj fc������4  lo rntuto'  Phoenix  road' is  not yet open for  automobile travel.  S. F. Newbaner on Monday received a telegram from the military  authorities stating that his son Robert had been killed in action somewhere in France on March 31.  Deceased was a very promising  young man of about twenty years  of age. He was raised and educated  in this city, where he had a host of  friends. Last summer, in company  with Dal Barlee, Don Farmer and  others.ibe went to Winnipeg and  joined' the Manitoba University  corps, going overseas later in the  season.  April  Max.  28  37  tors is'found in Isaiah 58:1, "Cry  aloud, spare not, lift up thy voice  like a trumpet, and show my people  their transgression"; and that this  sin was referred to in the 12th and  and 13th verses as the breach or gap  which he would have restored.  In conclusion the speaker called  attention to a^blessing promised in  Is. 56:1, 2, 6 to those who would  keep the Sabbath when salvation is  near to come, wbi-.-.h he said referred  to a period prior to ^the coming Of  Christ.  Following the h-cture the  balance      W. M. DeCew will   leave   tomor-  of Holes'  c������������|p!������rotfd  pictures,  from   row for tn0 mam jjne 0{   tDe Grand  OtliKwrniiie   to   the    Resurrection Trun'k Pacific, where he intends   to  uioni. were shown.    J he amount ot , ,.    '     _, ,    .       ...  II ,: edition fcboV.- fbe rent of  the locate      Mrs' DeC('w and   tbe ch,]-  tl.������-oin.'i g'l'.oO. wuH-'.'utvd   over   to dren   will   remain   here  until after  tlu l!< d Ci(is.- ft.t:(l. the public school closes.  ME1EORGLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the pas,t week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min  G���������Friday  52  7���������Saturday   .... 44  8���������Sunday  5!  9���������Monday  57  10���������Tuesday  51  11���������Wednesday .. 50  12-Thursday  41  33  31  40  33  Indus  Rainfall  fil MUtXUWP&Gt AfuuKUM.  U  "E   SUiSl,'   GEAND   FORKS,  srr  hurrUdlv taken to the Grand Folks* ho-'i'iinl, where it' r~-r~;=-~  ' wjj.j   fdiind   th.".t   h^r   ini'i'-ie-!  were linjitt-d to a sev  snaking up iml a few minor cruist-y.  zero.  ������h? Urartu Wm~k& Stxn  ���������    G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHO PUBLISHER   ; '       i  I    -The news was received in.city tlrs week of thf flea'h,  subscription rates���������payable IN advance      . at the Saere(1   Hpart hospital,   Spokane,   Inst  [Saturday  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) '. SI*00 ' nmrnii-g, of George Parker. mOtvj familiarly   known   in  One Year (in the United Suites)    1.50   this city as'Gu.-; Parks-r, of^rjiticcr  of   thf   thrnat      He  Address all communications to  Tutc Guano Funics Sun,  Piionk 101 R Guano Fokks, li. C.  OKFiClv!    (JOLUVIMA AVKNUE AND LAKH STUHKT.  FRIDAY, APRTL 13, 1917  Premier Lloyd George has given the American newspapers on behalf of the - war  cabinet  the following:    "America has  at one,, bound  become  a world power in a  sense she never  was before. - She  waited   until  she found a  cause     worthy -  of   her    traditions.      The  .American people held .back'until' they   were  "fully convinced that the fight was not a sordid  scrimmage for power and possessions, but an  unselfish struggle to overthrow a sinister conspiracy against human  liberty   and   human  rights.    Once  that  conviction  was reached,  the great republic leaped into the arena, and  she now stands side by side with the European   democracies, who,   bruised and   bleeding-  after   th.iee   years  of grim   conflict, a.ie still  fighting the most savage foe  that  ever  menaced   the   free  dominion of the world.    The  glowing phrases of the president's  noble  de-  liveranco  illumine   the   horizon   and    make  .. clearer than ever the goal we are  striving  to  reach.    There  are  three  phrases which will  stand out forever in the story of this crusade.  The first is that 'the world must be made safe  for democracy'; the next,"'the menace to peace  and freedom lies in the existence of autocratic  government backed by organized  force which  is controlled wholly by their will and  not  by  the   will of their  people,' and the crowning  phrase is -that in which  he  declares  that  'a  steadfast concert for peace cau never be main-  ' tained except by the partnership of democratic nations.'   These words represent the faith  which inspires and sustains our people  in the  tremendous sacrifices they have made and are  still making.    They also believe that the unity  and peace of mankind can only rest upon  democracy, upon the right of those  who  submit to authority, to have a voice in their own  government, upon respect for the  rights  and  liberties of nations both great and small, and  upon the universal dominion of public right.  To all of these the Prussian  military autocracy is an implacable foe.    The imperial war  cabinet, representative of all the people of the  British  empire, wish   me, on  their behalf, to  recognize the chivalry and courage which call  the people of the United States of America to  dedicate the whole of their resources to  the  geatest cause that ever engaged  human  endeavor." " ^   '  w������s 51 year.-! of a<^..-. and was J"or .-ixtepo y������"ir*<   :>n  e'ec-  trieimi at the Gniuby stw'ter.iu this eilv. .-nul for i'ire-  teen   years, a   mf-wnb^r  of   the Elk*' l"d������e in S^'kane.  Fit- had recently m-id������ ;i futile irip to Boches" r.Minn.j  to se^k surgical attention, and l.nd   been   a 'punoiit   at  tho Spokane ho^-piul bur. <jig|.t dnys. ' Hf i.-*   -urvived  by his widow, now in Spckxne,    Funeral Miwicps   wijre  held under the niiHpict-'s'of the-Kpok  nn   lodgn B   J'.   0  Fj. No. 228, at 2 p. m   on Tue-duv     TI.p many   friends  of   Mr.   Parkr-r in   this city   will hech-'plv   urifvrd to  learn of  his   death, ard   will   juin join   this  psippr   in  extending sincere sympathy to the hereavul wid'uv.  The sale of work and home cooking hfld by the- K^rl  Cross society this week proved to be a bijj .*i!cce-s. The  financial result of the sale was. particularly  gratifying.  Rev. M. D: Mr-Kee has returned New Wraterminster,  where he attended the Synod of the Presbyterian  Church of British Columbia, h<'ld in th'nt ci'y l������st week.  At the opening session he \\as unanimously elected  moderator for the ensuing year, succeeding Rev. Dr"  John Mackay, |>rincipnl of Westminster hall. MV.'Mc-  Kee" was nominated by the I'lesbyt'ery of Kamhjops.  and the nomination was st/oiijdy supported by liev. R.  J. Douglas, Ki-v. II .}. Wilson, Rev W. Robertson of  Rossland, and several other members'of ihe synod, all  of whom paid high tribute to his qualifications for the  highest post in tbe gift of the synod.  Eng'r The*.- Loftus  of the "Twentieth  Century Limited,"  New l'ork Ountrnl  Xlnes.   Re oarrics ������  Hamilton Watch. -  final ������famea Bailey  . of   i'ho Olympian  / Chicago, Alihvaukoo  / andSl. l*niil  Rntluuy.  Ilecnrrips  a llninlltou Wuluh.  En q'rT.ewi������tO. Henry  of tlio "llrnndwHy  ���������  Limited," Ponniyl-  vnnlit Railroad.  Ho cnrriPH a     '  Hamilton Watch. ��������� .  Eng'r. Wm.S.Halr '  of tho  '8antaFol>oLnxo."  SantuFoKailroad.  Ho curries n  Hamilton "Wutch.  Four Famous Trains <r> and the  JFamou.s W&tch TKat Times^Uieiii  *rTht Watch of Railroad Accuracy*  A. D. MORRISON. ,EWESiXS7fAN  It is reported that.some of the Green-wood business  men .were defrauded out of some of their ca^-h by a  smooth artist during the past week. The crook was  eng.-iged in passing Bank of Nova Scotia $20 and S-50  bills that had been raised from 82 andi.So, respectively.  It is said that he made quite a clnan-up in one place.  -The Gold Field Mining and Milling company, with  home office in Spokane, has filed its articles of inoor  poration with tho secretary of state. The capital stock-  is 875,000, and the incorporators are J. J. "Henhessy,  Samuel A. McCoy, M. J. Libbyand others. The prin  cipal property, to be operated by them is known as the  F. H. & C , near Rockcut, on the Stevens county side,  and in the Orient mining district.  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.  e British Columbia  Nurseries Co., Ltd.  gf Vancouver  <^/4re 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 ~Z0- page Catalogue,  also  artistic  Rose.  Catalogue, free.  <SS>>  We always have room for an energetic,  honest salesman. ^Attractive proposition for the right man.  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.  Advertise in The Sun.  largest local circulation.  It has the  The Sun is always a live issue  in  Grand Fork's.  IMPERIALS PARLOR  BRIDGE STREET  SNAP-IF TAKEN AT ONCE  There is nothing pro-German about San  Francisco. She has -unfurled a Stars and  .Stripes flag 700 feet long and about 70 feet  wide. The flag weighs 300 pounds, and j.s  strung on a cable between two of the tallest  skyscrapers in tbe city.  Profiting by the experience of the allies,  the United States has inaugurated a campaign  for greater production early.  NEWS OF THE CITY  A distressing, though, fortunately not very serious,  automobile accident occurred at the corner of Bridge  and Second Btreets at 5:30 this afternoon. As IV re.  Harry McLaren was crossing Bridge street, H. C. Ker-  man's car, driven by Miss Marforie Kerman, came  along at a low rate of speed. In some manner Mrs.  McLaren happened to get right in front of the car, and  she waB knocked down, the car passed over her, but  she escaped miraculously without tbe wheels of the vehicle passing over any portion of her   body.    She  was  8-Room House and Two  Lots on Garden St.  WE SELL  Fresti Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  . Soft Drinks     '   V  W. J. Meagher, Prop.  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office!  - *������������������    F. Downey's Cigar Sture,  Telephones ;  Office, RH6 Cfnof QfrPPt  Lots 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. Will give time if needed. Is  handy 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  CORRECT ENGLISH  HOW TO USE IT  JOSBPHINB TDRCK BAK|R, Editor  For  Progressive  Men  ancf   Women,  Business and Professional;  Club Women  Teachers     Students     Ministers  Doctors      Lawyers      Stenographers  and all who wish to  Speak and Write Correct English.  PARTIAL LIST,OF CONTENTS  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 Pu-  Shall and Will: How to Use Them, ~  Should and Would: How to Use Them  Sample Copy 10c.  Subscription Price 82 a Year.  RVANSTON. ILLINOIS  PlBrno mention this paper.  Josephine Turok Baker's Standard Magazine  and Boois arc recommended by this paper.    .  AT YOUR  SERVICE  i  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All Hours at.,  ''the-  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop. *  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPBG AVENDF iS^^UatMtJajgaails^.te-������3tom (wawKhsnaBi������. w>.-.=r.-.-> j. s w 3xai*a jgucu. j������j:  ".vry,^'"'.'' 'i vy ? >'' *V33wr3M������ Fdys&ywasw. I  1 ->,    \ J  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  /  The military.Y.'-'M. C. A."is with' our Can-.  - adian. soldiers'-wherever they' are���������from Vic-  ��������� toria- to th'e^front-liue trenches in France1 and,  . .Flanders!''-500 'persons under Y.M.C.A. direction are serving our boys in the army.  Thousands of Canadian mothers,, wives and  ' relatives of'soldiers, get letters every^'day writ1  ten "on Red Triangle paper.    The boys  could  not keep  paper  of their own-dry,', and therefore they could not write without the.Y.M.C. A..  '[--^ 1,800,00.0 sheets of letter with.env.elopesand  Wvri,ting facilities are provided free every month  in  France,  and  2','000,000  sheets  have been  similarly used in Canada" since' June. :  ���������' - 84 men.who. rank Honorary Captains  have  been, sent, overseas.    32 .of- these are,now in*  France.*'"'^^ft' :"."." V i'��������� '" ' * ������������������'.,;".*���������  -" Jn-the,Lens%Salient occu'jjied.at ttje present-,  time by the Canadians, there are more ,than  50 branches' of the Canadian Y.M.C. A.. '  - Six conducting officers have'been appointed,  who will travel on transports' with returning  soldiers. At present .they " make the east-  bound trip on transports.with troops'o  Hundreds  of tons of new and. used maga  zines'are-supplied   in  England  and Canada  each' month. -   '.       _  : Vast supplies of athletic and games equip-;  m.cnt are furnished in   Canada, England   and  ��������� France.  "Concerts in the rest camps -in France and  the big camps in -England are provided.  "Movie"'machines are also used. "   '.!'  In France'.the soldiers haVe over  one Jmri-  Idrecl grafonolas-and eighteen, pianos  at  their  disposal. ���������������   ..  Thousands  of Canadian   troops-assemble  every . week to  sing  old hymns and hear religious addresses. L       *'-r .,   t        '.;  ��������� Coffee and biscuits are provided for  troops  and   working "parties going...to and from'the*  trenches.       __         ���������  ������������������     ; ' '       ���������' ������������������ ���������    ���������  On some  occasions  the Y.M.C;A. canteen'  near.the front line was able to-save  the  lives  of. Canadian   boys- by  giving away free their  -entire  stock " when   rations   were interrupted  during a Gerriian'drive.  ��������� Twenty-five to thirty-five concerts  are held  in the Canadian area in England 'every week,-';,  -when the best artists and speakers, appear before bur boys.  The-Y.M.C. A; is part of the soldier's life in  , home camps, on trains, on transports, in England, in France, in hospitals, aboard ship, when  returning wounded,and in convalescent homes.  ' "The spirit of the Army is greatly improved  by these concerts,- athletic games, religious  gatherings, and canteen sarvice, especially  diigout canteens."  ��������� "Major Birks, in charge of the Y'M.C.A.  Military work overseas, says: "The work is  about as varied as the number of men."  Rt. Hon. Herbert Asquith says:   "It's  the  best thing in Europe."  From a  Private  in the 179th Battalion at  Shorncliffe  ' "The 'Y's are doing fine work over here. I  never realized it before���������even all the months  I was soldiering in Canada. Of course, there I  had a home to go to if I wanted to write. Their ���������  huts are everywhere. I am writing this in a  hew one just across from Shorncliffe P.O., It-  is :just a few minutes' walk from where we  sleep, in Risboro Barracks."  MINCES Of  ���������   -Bert.Reid,  who has joined  the  army flying corps,"writes as' follows  - froai England to his parents in this  : city:   ���������>  "Aloft at last!    Gee, -it's great!  " In spite of pretty bad weather���������  muggy but not windy���������I had a  short flight today in a rather slow  old-style biplane. It simply is won-;  d'e'rful, but not nearly as hair-raising or exciting as I had expected. I  hid expected'to  be awfully worked  - up and excited, but I felt as  safe as  ��������� in an automobile on   solid  ground.  Tnere were none of the funny stomach thrills I had expected, and I  was rather disappointed by not getting them. Nbt that it is a tame  ' ������arne, but it's not as exciting ad I  had expected.  "Oh! the beauty of country below  you! - I envy tbe birds all the beautiful sights they see; but I hope to  see many myself in the coming  month. I was not up very high���������  only about 600'feet���������could see- peo-  - pie and horses on the roads quite  plainly. It was too misty to get  higher without getting into . clouds  and losing-my direction. The  houses, gardens and woods did look  beautiful. I can not really describe  tbe s'ene,  "You cao simply-^inkgine  it; or look down from Observation! many sights. One man, a civilian  mountain, and imagine what it flyer tryng a new type for a manu  would  be   like   if you  could look  facturing company"here, after.doing  straight-down.  ''Since I have been here  I   have  three loop the loops, one   after, the  other, made a steep  climb, stopped  seen somewonderful flying. Looping still in midair,' slid forwards^ tail  the loop is a common thing. There: first, for a short ways, started his  is an  expert here  by the name -of engine and shot ahead,  Hawker���������a very appropriate name  ���������who does the most wonderful  things. He is employed at testing  machines, and today he took a new  "1 never was more glad of,, doing  anything than I am tonight of,hav,  ing joined the flying corps.   ;    :,,'  '���������Please do not worry .about time.  type machine up to 10,000 feet; far; These billets are the .most comfortable I have ever .been in. The  meals are so good and abundant  I'm really eating more than is good  for me: I'm afraid Lord Davenport  would be terribly shocked if he saw  our meals. 1 will he here until  April 4; then a week's leave, and  then will be posted to a. squadron  either in England or in France. I  hope it is France, for the spring  show will be all over before 1 get  there if it isn't."  out of sight in the clouds, and goodness knows what he did upthere. But  when he got down   in  sights-some  2000  feet���������he   aid  three  spinning  nose   d.ves,   one   after the   other.  Each   time, he  started from  some  2000 feet and   pointed  straight   to  earth   in   a slnall  spiral not much  bigger than his" plane.    The   plane  was really pointing   straight   down  and simply twirling  about its axis  He would come within a  couple  of  hundred feet of the  of the  ground,  and then straighten out, going  at a  terrific speed, and climb 100 feet or  so by the momantum of that speed.  The most wonderful thing   he  does  is to go up, say 2000 feet, and simply let his plane fall bead   first, tail  first, sideways, and flip fllop, upside  down, any old way, for 1000 feet or  so, and then right himself  and  fly  away.    He can  do anything aerial.  Of, course,  he   has been * flying for  ten or twelve years and is absolutely  fearless.  "They have been   testing  lots   of  new 'planes lately, and  so  we   see  In a letter written two days later  than the preceding one," the same  writer says:  ''Another pleasant day just left  behind. Spring is just beginning to  show herself���������no fog today, and I  saw the sun nearly ali forenoon.  "Had my second flight today.  I'm really so pleased with it that I  would not give up flying for anything, it I could help. it. Was up  for about half an hour today, and  had quite a trip. If "you have a  good map of England 'you can follow my route irom the names of the  towns we passed over. Starting at  the .aerodrome,.we passed over  VVeybridge, Chartst-y, Starnes, Wind  sor (saw Windsor castle from 2000  feet above it); then turned south  over the great Windsor park to  Woking, then north again to the  aerodrome. Look in the county of  Surrey for these names. The job  was a reconnaissance, and we had to  Watch "D^nlopTires,  in the emergency.  There's a wealth of  security in that response  to  the brake.  A. ?3  scsEE������LAU^E;':TiAa:t5N  *iu-rcwii -in���������vuu "ttrvcy entrains, barges on the canals, motor  lorries, camps, troops, etc. It's an  awful job. The wind is so terribly  strong you can hardly hang onto  your pencil, let alone write with it.  Then, also, your range of vision is  (Continued on Poi/c /{.)  m\m forks \sroMis.iri)  BY MERCHANT'S STORY  A merchant relates   the" following:  "For years I could not sleep   without  turning   cadi   hour.     Whoever 1 ate  caused ,i;iis  arid ���������Viuniess.,   Also had  stomach .-atarrh.    ONE SPOONFUL  buckthorn   bark,   ^lyecn'MC,.  etc.,   as  mixed in Adler-i-ka relieved  me   IN-  fcTANTLYT."      JVvauM:     Adlcr i ka  flushes the E^TIUE alinu-i:Uiry Inici  it relievos ANY CASE   i-oiiffinoiiou.  , , , ������ '  '���������M'llir Sloi'niU,'^  O!    <n,.<   t'.UU   )ll('Vi.';.t-j    |M|.  Ii0}idi'.-:t.'.--.   It.):.:   'J.'iLV ''���������������������������".'.'-'���������tion;  of ,v.r> Ll.i::-- x,   ,-/r-   ,,H      W..,.ij!/,���������..j ;  E STEADY  i  j#  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  hsws of the whole city?  There is news every week  in Grand Porks ��������� 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  tlic^icady��������� advcrlining   that  brings the steady trade.  RESOLVE���������To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Porks Sun.  4f  miwmmimtMiimiamtxmmmmmmm^wmumimiiiBB  utmmmmmmm \i  'Villi  . S U iS,    GRAND   FORKS*.  B. C.  ZZZtfl  For  pong u leaning  |v������r������j������J������_FoiwiK  I "���������t;:��������� %  r  Use ���������  Bapco Paints and Varnishes  Bapco Varnish Stain  Eloglaze Lac's and Enamel Colors  Bapco Kalsomine is unsurpassed  <lA full line of Brushes and Accessories.  on Tuesday, April 17, to- address  a'  public-meeting of the citizens of the  community.    Capt. Pearson will tell  wuMUMMuu^snvwrt  cTHiller ������& Ga  Home Furnishers  J  The death of Page JBoyles, well  known in all the Boundary, towns  as a diamond drill operator, occurred in Spokane last week from  pneumonia after a short illness. He  was__51 years of age. He operated  in Phoenix, for a number of.years as  a diamond drill expert and contractor in company with his brother,  E. F. Boyles, of Spokane.  For  Up-to-Date- Jewellery  Go to TimheAake, Jon &> Co.  Newest Styles  ' Choicest Patterns  Low.est Prices  *U������������I  ���������J  Sv  ill  yp<l  The Quality Jewellers -  idgc Street, $ext Telephone Exchange, Grand Forks  CAPT:  PEARSON.  E. 0. Boak, of tbe Granby smelter force, returned on Monday from  Spokane, where he had been for a  couple "of weeks consulting an eye  specialist. He left the same day for  his home in Molson.   .  how' our   boys   live  in   France, of  their  heroism   and  sacrifices,   and  what the Y.M.C.A. is doing to supply comforts for their lives. His message should be heard  by  everyone.  Two meetings will be held in the  Empress theatre on   Tuesday  next.  In the -afternoon at 4   o'clock Capt.  Pearson will address a gathering  of  men, and'in tbe evening at 8 o'clock  he will speak to a mass   meeting  of  our citizens.  The Virginia Mining company  has installed a crude oil compressor  on the ' old Lucile Dreyfus mine  ���������near Danville.' Regular! shipments  of ore which carries good values of  gold and copper are being made  Capt. Pearson Here April 17  Capt. H. A. Pearson, for two  years senior officer of "the YvM.C.A.  in France, will'be in,. Grand   Forks  EXPERIENCES OF  AN AVIATOR  Otto Miller, of Danville, has sold  his interest in" the Goosmas creek  sawmill and will^go back bis ranch  near Boyds.  W. M. DeCew has sold his residential property in the West end to  W. M. Gowans, a C.P.R. man. R.  R. Gilpin has purchased Mr. De  Cew's motor car. Mr. DeCew and  family intend to remove from the  city in the near future.  The Corporation of the City of Grand  Forks  GityC  ���������up Day  The City Council have appointed  Monday, April 23rd, as Civic Clean"  up -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. BUTTON,  ���������  Clerk.  All Seed,,Grains Specially Hand  Cleaned  At  HENNIGER'S  ( Concluded from Page 3.)  cut off by .the planes   below you.    I  would see a train, grab my notebook  and start to put down the place and  time, and look back   to ' count   the  coaches  or something,   and Jo!  we  had gone past it  and   I  could  -not  see it for the planes.    It was rather  misty and we had to fly low���������20"6'J  feet���������so the ground   seemed to pass,  very quickly.    We   were   traveling  about 60 miles per hour in  still air,  which, with a   10- or  15-mile wind  would give us about 70 or 75   miles  per  hour.   Gee! it's great.    We  see  planes every  day that- can 'do  120  and 150 miles per hour'in  still  air.  "Our billet is just as good as it  was when we arrived.    I'm  sure I  am eating too much for the amount  of exercise [ get. Pete and I go for  a mile or two vyalk every^ night between tea and dinner. Night ' before last we walked four miles, and  were late for dinner. I guess we av-'  erage two miles every evening.-' That  is practically all the exercise we get.  It has kept me healthy,so far in spite'  of four meals'a.day.  '���������Am preparing to go to France  about the" second- week "in April  Will wire you when I do. It's 8:10  p.m. and dinner is ready���������an awful  hour, isn't it?  "Postscript.���������I   must    tell    you  what a fine dinner  we   had:    Soup  ���������not much, but good   for a starter.  Then chicken, first   time   since   we j  came; and my! but it was good.- Po- _'  tatoes���������we  seem   to get   plenty of i  them; also cauliflower and   a  white!  bread sauce.    For dessert we  had a I  deep rhubarb pie with a white custard  sauce.    Coffee in the  drawing  room.    We never have our coffee at  the table at dinner. The maid brings  it into tbe drawing   room,   and   we  have it seated around tbe fire.  Talk  about  luxury  and  ease! . I wish I  were staying here  four   months instead of four weeks."  n  JOB  n DEPARTMENT  \  THERE'S A REASON  ,Our prices arc  moderate,' because we employ  competent-workmen who lu'ive  mastered their  tradte, and we do  have' to charge,  for the "service"  of hunting up  samples iivspeci-  men books.  ������������������������������������..���������..  i  HiSTENfTO THIS!  |   SAYS CORNS LIFT  j  - RIGHT OUT NOW!  HOW TO  BE  A  TELEPHONIST  Speak with your lips close to the mouthpiece. That is the whole secret of successful telephoning.  When you do so, talking requires less effort  and listening calls for less exertion.  There is no need of voice force when you  talk INTO the telephone. Everything you  say is beard plainly and distinctly, when  spoken in an ordinary tone.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  EMPRESS ' THEATRE  Sunday, April 15  7:30 P. ML  Red Gross Benefit  Pictures Illustrating the Origin  History and   Destruction  of Satan  LECTURE  Sunday in tfie  .   New Testament  PROGRAMME.  7:30-8:00���������Angels  Around    Throne;  Council of Evil Ones; War in Heav  en; Angels'Cast,Out. etc, etc  8:00-8.45���������Lecture,  illustrated with  pictures,  S:45-9:00���������Satan and his  ange's  on  the earth during   the   Millennium;  Gathering   of   Gog and  Magog to  Battle; Destruction of Wicked.  Come early and see these unusual  pictures Collection taken. All above  rent of theatre to be donated to the  Red Cross.  ,  You reckless men and women who  are pestered with corns and who have  at least once a week invited an awful  death  from  lockjaw or biood poison  are now told by a Cincinnati authority  to use a drug called freezone, which,  thsmoaient a few drops are applied 1  te^aay cum, the soreness is relieved !  aa-3 *;ji/u ;.bo entire corn, rcot and all, i  'lifts ������afrrtth the fingers. I  ������ft-is si^sticky ether compound winch  driea the moment it is applied and  simply shrivels chc corn' without inflaming or even irriijihiv the surrounding tissue or skin. Tt is claimed that  a quarter of an ounce* of freezone will  cost very little at any of the drug stores,  but is sufficient to rid one's feet of  overy h,ard or soft corn or-callus.  You are further warned that cutting  it a corn is a suicidal habit.  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  WE P3INT  Letterheads  Noteheads  *' Billheads  }   <  Statements  ZJ������ Envelopes  Business cards  Visiting cards  Posters  Dodgers  Sliippingtag s  Menus  Ballprograms  Wedding in-  yitatio'ns  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And commercial  and societyfprint  ing of every de-  \  P. A.  Z; PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fikst Street  ���������enure ^ear;#^is tlie brightest  paper in the Boundary couitry  NURSERY   STOCK  PLANTERS-BE PREPARED. S^iid today  for your copy of ILLUSTRATED SPRING  PRICE LIST of ROSES, TREKS. SHRUBS nnd  SEEDS.   Keducod Prices.   SPWCIAL OFFKR,  Local Agent Wanted.  Vatiy, Vancouver.  Dominion Nursery Com-  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAICIC your Vepalrs to  Armson, fiboo  repairer.    The   Hub.    Look for tho  Big  Boot.  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HIGHEST CASH PRICES pnld for old Stovfifj  mid   KnriRCtt.    E. C  Pecklmm,   Secondhand Shire.  eyelana Dieycies  "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.  J. St. MOOYBOER  Bicycles Dealer and Blacksmith Opposite City Hall

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