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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 6, 1917

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 - H--:.,  t/i er* -m iiww���������viun.12/ -U - J������  was? jt^  ; .*"���������������������������: ���������**���������"  .-T? a-*^3*^WIIBW5IWBgC^|MBfri  -'-')  Kettle Valley Orchardist  ���������SIXTEENTH YEAR-No. 23  GRAND FORKS, B   C:> FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1917  /.--  $1.00 PER YEAR  STATES  ENTERS THE WAR  Resolutions' Passed in- Both  Chambers ;Deofaring .State  ���������*���������<��������� ���������- of War Exists  __,  Washington, April 2.���������President  -Wilson tonight .urged  congress, assembled in joint'session, to   declare  a state of war .existing  between   the"  United'States and Germany.  In   a   dispassionate  but unmeasured denunciation of   the course of  the imperial   "German - gov-e-pnment,  which   he   characterized .asj/chal-  -"     lenge to all mankind and  a warfare  against all nations, the president declared that neutality no  longet  was  -   feasibly   or   desirable    where   the  peace   of   the  world was involved;  that armed neutrality   had   become  .    ineffectual e.nough at best  and   was  likely to produce what it was meant  ���������       .   to prevent-and urged that  congress  ,C'V < accePt the'gage of battle with all the  -���������'.  resources of the nation.   .  Immediately after the joint ses-  .-.      -   s'on.the.following resolution was in-  -     ���������    troduced inboth the senate and the  honse of representatives:  "Whceeap, The imperial German  ,  -���������-*. ._g9Yernraent_had committed repeated  acts of war against- the  government  ������������������'"���������' -"and the people of the United  States  of America, therefore, be it  "Resolved, By   the   senate   and  house of representatives of the   United States   of  America, in congress  assembled, that   a state of   war between the United Slates and the im  penal  German government,   which  has thus-been thrust- upon the United   States, is  hereby  formally-declared;   and   that" the president be  and he is hereby authorized and directed to employ  the entire   naval  and   military   forces of  the United  States and the resources of the  government to carry on war against tbe  imperial German  government;  and  to bring the coufiict to a successful  termination, all of  the  resources of  the country are hereby   pledged   by  the congress of the United States."  Wednesday   the  senate  adopted  ���������'" the resolution by a vote of' S2 to  6,'  and yesterday it was passed   by the  house by  a vote ot 373 to 50.    All  that is now lacking for a legal  state  of war   to   exist  between  the'two  . countries is   the   signature   of   the  president to the resolution.  dred Hutton, Loretta Lyden, Dorothy  Burns and, Ambrose McKinnon equa1,  Cecelia Lyden, Vernon Siddell,Gladys  Rashleigh, Robert   O'Connell,- Rosa  Peterson. Helen   Massie, Uvo   Wells,  Lily Ardiel,' Lydia   Kelleher,  Lizzie  Page.__  division n  Senior Fourth B.���������Donald Laws,  Corena Harkness, Jennie Miller,Gladys  Br-yenton, Brenda Humphreys, Noble  Padgett; Harold Fair, Aleeta Nichols,  Gordon Murry, Julia Downey, Muriel  Spraggett,. EtheL Wright, Margaret  Michener, Alice Galipeau, Antoinette  Schliehe, Lottie,Peterson."    '    ! _  Jurii6r Fourth A���������GnneiJLindgren,"  Isabel' Bow-en, Zoe Kirk, Lenore  Cronant, Teddy Cooper, Denis O'Con  A Prophetic Outline of the  -' Modern  European ���������  Nations  ���������STANDING. OF PUPILS  IN PUBLIC SCHOOL  Although irregular attendance because of bo much sickness has seriously altered the standing of many  nor, Kenneth McArdle, Cecelia Crosby, Margaret Fowler, George Hodg  son, Isabelle Glaspell, Phyllis At  wood,"Amy Anderson,Alfred Downey  Howard DeCew, Ray Forrester, Norma Erickson, Peter Miller, Charles  Bisliop, Eloise Stafford.  DIVISION   III.  Junior Fotuth B���������Frances Padgett  Ernile Painton, Gladys McLauehlan,"  -Walton Young, Jennie -Stanfield,  Helen Simgson, Margarie Keron, Ray  Brown,-Randolph-Davis, Nellie Mills,  Willie Sprinthall, Jeannette Raburn,  Chris Pell, Amy Peckham, Joseph  Rowlandson, .Harry Kelleher.  Junior Third: A���������Lillian Hull,  trances U'Ren-, Tannis Barlee,Oswald  Walker, Mary Beran, Hariette Stephens, Boyd Nichols, Flora. McDonald, May Crosby, David McDon-eld,  Charlie Cooper, Frances Latham, Or  villo Baker, William Nelson, Ellen  Harkness.  DIVUSON iv.  -  Senior Third B���������Grace Graham,  Thelma Hutton, William Grenier,  Clara Brunner, Leo Mills, Reginald  Heaven, James Needham, Lawrence  McKinnon, Grace Green, Arthur  Bryenton, Edward Screbncffj Lavina  Crowder, Peter Peterson,Mary Miller,  William Screbneft', Leona Reed, Alice  Ryan.  Junior Third A���������Fred Cooper,  Ruth^ Eureby, Freda Stocks, Anna  Crosby, Clarence Donaldson, Roger  Molt, Kenneth Campbell, Harold  Quinlivan, Connie Burden, Lillian  Brown, Evelyn Stafford; Dorothy  Schliehe, Leon-i U'Ren, Llewellyn  Humphreys, Alberta MeLeod, Jeff  Ryan, Guiinar- Halle, Erma Lcp������>ey,  lye Waldron, Pearl Brau, James Pell  Mark Dompier.  DIVISION   V.   :  Senior- Second���������Ruth Larama, Jas  Clark, Regina Frechette, Fred Bryenton, John Lane, Vera Lyden, Francis Crosby, Clarence. Mason, Nick  Verzuh, Ethel Wiseman, Ernest  Green, Kenneth Murray, Roy Lock-  hart, Lem John, Edward    Molt, Lola  .Tuesday evening; at the Empress  th'ealre, in bis lecture, "The   Coming" World     Empire,"    Evangelist  Wood explained that  the   head   of  gold,    breast   and   arms  of   silver,  sides   of  brass  and   Ipgs of  iron of  the   great   historic  image of Nebu  chadnezzar's dream, recorded in the  second chapter   of   Daniel, symbolized   the   four   world    empires   of  Babylon, Medo-Persia,  .Greece  and  Rome.-    Daniel had said  that  this  last kingdotn would be divided;-and  ^the   historical   fact   that     western  Rome was divided into exactly   ten  parts in fulfillment of the prophecy,  was referred to, and   the statement  made that "this division   is   in existence today in the modern nations  of western .Europe."  The statement,  -''They shall mingle themselves with  the seed, of men, yet 'they shall  not  cleave me to another, even   as 'iron  is nitmixel with clay, shows," the  speaker declared,  "that the prophet  foresaw the   unsuccessful   attempts  of     Napoleon.,-   Charlemagne  -and  others to unite   this   divided   kingdom into an universal. empire;and  later the still unsuccessful efforts  to  accomplish thiB purpose   by    intermarriage."    The close   relationship  existing between the royal houses of  Europe   being   commented    upon,  '���������and yet,"- said the lecturer, "God's  seven words���������'they shall not cleave  one to another'���������have proven stronger   than   the   mightiest armies and  schemes of men. "Fourteen hundred  years have parsed since the division  of the Roman empire; and verse  44  of the prophecy remains   to be  fulfilled��������� 'In the days of   these 'kings  shall   the   God  of   heaven set up ;i  kingdom which shall never   be  -de  stroyfd '    According   to    this   prophecy," the evangelist declared, "we  are  not   permitted   to  expect   this  kingdom to be set up as  the   result  of universal peace, or, the conversion  of the svorld, for   the   etatqment   of  the prophet is  definite,  'A stone    ..  ."   .    smote  tho   image   upon    his  feet, that were of iron and,clay, and  brake   them - to  pieces.    Then won  tbe   iron, the   clay, the   br.iss, tho  silver, and tho gold broken to pieces  be s'hortened.'  History confronts us!  with the fact that   after   177-3. the  persecution       practically   ^ ceased*.  Now,"the   speaker  urged, "let  us  notice the significance-of tbe   words;  of Christ.    'In those days after  the  tribulation, shall the sun   be  darkened.'    Some time before the  days  ended in 1798, and after'the>~-,tribu-  lation, which   ceased   in   1773:this  "sign was to be seen." Historical references to the remarkable dark day  of May J 9, 1780 were read to ' show  that this'darkening of the sun came  right on, the period where  Christ declared it would, and was the  fulfillment of the prophecy.   The. remarkable meteoric shower of   November  13, 1833, was pointed   to  as  filling  the second sign, and  this  sign   was  the event that marked   the   genera  tioo  spoken   of in  verse 34, "This  generation   shall   not   pass till   all  these  things be fulfilled."    Inf concluding, the speaker emphasized the  point that  while  Christ   had   em  phatically   .declared that   "of   that  day and hour  knoweth no man, no  not the angels .of heaven,  but  my  Father,"^  He   had  with equal em  phasis said, ''When ye shall see all  these   signs, know that it  is   near,  even at the doors."  TISH PAPERS  Matter of Great Satisfaction  to Allies,to Be Joined  by Republic  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  R. "R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head c-ffice in this city aud at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the mouth of March, 1917:  Grand"frorks   66,449.21  Phoenix--:      549.49  Carson:*..       271.96  Cascade*'.         15.11  .Total.  S7,2Sl  Baker, Dorothy Latham, Fnwik Wor-   together, and became like the  chaff  den, Edmoiid Wells, Joseph Japp.  Junior Third B���������Clare U'Ren,  Hardy Gtiswold, Jack Miller, Hilda  Smith, Elsa . Morel la. Etliel Miller,  Irene Frankovitch, Herbert [leaver:,  Joe Bishop, Helen   O'Connell,   Elsie  pupils at the public school, yet it Nelson, Alphonse Galipeau, Gladys  was deemed wise to report as usual, i Armson, Charlotte Luscombe, Horace  The following is the list, in order of! Green, Mary Fleming,Margaret Bruno  merit, as determined by tests" dur- John Peterson, Nellie Allan, Anna-  ing   the "months  of  February and  Marovieh, ClilVord Brown.-.  division vi.  Senier Second���������Bertie Scott, Lizzie  Gordon,    Emerson      Iteid,     Mildred  Wetherell,   Harry   Cooper,    Dorothy  DeCew,    Herbert   Clark,   Edna Lua  combe,-Lloyd Quinlivan,   Hazel Wal-  March:  PRINCIPAL'S   CLASS���������ENTRANCE PUPILS  PJddie Mcllwaine, Wilfred Brown,  Frances Sloan, Helen Campbell,  Gwennie Mcllwaine, Laurena Nichols ;  Crosby, !  A brum   Mooyboer,   Bernard  Vernon Smith, Violet Walker,  Merle |dron, Vera   Bickerton, Jennie Allan,  Herr, Hope Benson,  George  Cooper, : Klfiie   Liddicoat,   .Stuart .Ross, Rita  Mary Stocks, Ewing McCallum, Gari-! Niles, Nellie Young.  baldi Bruno, Lee   Kauanovitch,   Mil-- ((!n,)(inve.d mi j'mje ������������������:.)  'of the .summer threshii'iglloors; -and  [the wind carried them   away, > that  no place was found'for them.' "   By  means of a large chart, ifpon   which  the principal events of the prophecy  of   Christ,    recorded   in   tbe  24th  chapter of Matthew, were delineated,  the lecturer proceeded, to show that  Christ, in answer- to   the  descipleia  question, "What shall   be  the  sign  of thy coming, and  of  the  end   of  tbe.  world?" had literally   outlined  these sign-posts, which point earth's  inhabitants to the  coming 'of   the  Saviour.    "The period of 1260 years  of trouble upon,   the  church,   from  538 to 1798, which we now   refer to  ae   the   'Dark  Ages,' " the speaker  declared, "was used by Christ  as  a  basis from  which   to   locnte   these  ?5gn������.    This time of trouble was  Easter Services  The following Easter services will  be held in the. Presbyterian church  on Sunday, April S:  Morning service, .11 o'clock���������Pre  lude, Mrs. Burr; "Holy, , Holy,  Holy," congregation; anthem, "Hallelujah.for the Cross," junior choir;  invocation; . Psalm, congregation;  Scripture reading; Lord's Prayer,  congregation; hymn, congregation;  announcements; offering and offertoire, Mrs. Bun; anthem, "The  Wonderful Story," junior choir;  address. S. R. Stephens, B.A.;  benediction; postlude.  Evening 'Service, 7:30���������Prelude,  Mrs. Burr; Doxology, congregation;  invocation; anthem, "Down, in the  Lillied. Garden," choir; Scripture  reading; hymn, congregation; Scripture reading; anthem, "Hallelujah,  Christ is Risen," choir; Lord's  Prayer, congregation; hymn, congregation; announcements; offering  and offertoire, Mrs. Burr;" anthem,  "Lo, Easter Dawns," choir; address,  S. R. Stephens. B.A.; anthem,  "Lift Up Your-Heads," choir; bene  diction; postlude, Mrs. Burr.  Tou are cordially invited to  these  services  The  following  is  the   minimum  .    The Great Northern railway   will and maximum temperature for each  ,     J jday   during   the   past   week, as re-  put in operation a through   passen- ( cor(led by tfae governraent thermom-  ger service.between Vancouver   and j eter on K, F. Laws'ranch:    "'  Nelson via  Princeton   and   Oroville Mi,,,.    Max.  about   May    1.    It   will' be a daily . March'30���������Friday   -II I'J  'service,  with  completely   equipped i 31���������^Saturday   .... -12  trains. . !Al5ril     --Sundiy  33  London, April ' 2.���������under the  heading "Brothers in Arms," the  Pall Mall Gazette says today of  President Wilson's speech in the  American congress last night:  "The president frames the issue  in a setting calculated to stir the  deepest emotions of the American  people. The Russian revolution enables him to commend it to them as  a conflict between the virtues of  democracy and the crimes of autocracy.  "The United States enter, the war  without reservations. Her action  will be welcomed both for the sub-  stantial aid which she 'will bring  and for the community of spirit  which she will further among the.  free nations of the world. It is a  great satisfaction to be joined thus  with the nation carrying so much of  our blood in a crusade worth of its  best traditions and ours."  The Globe says:  "German gtatesmen have scornfully affected to regard tbe entrance '  of the United States as negligible.  We can safely leave them to find  out their misiake. In the meantime  we are content to stand shoulder to  shoulder with the land of the free  in the greatest battle for freedom  the world has ever seen."  In a long editorial, the Evening  Standerd says:  "The German government has  done a very mad thing in forcing the  United States into the ranks of tts  enemies."  The paper argues that until yesterday Germany could have secured  a continuation of peace with the  United States by abandoning her  unrestricted submarine warfare, inasmuch as "the strong pacifist element in the United States would  have overruled the wiser party ;.  which recognizes Prussia as the;  enemy of maukiud who must be  disabled if the world is to enjoy  peace." The Standard then says  tba���������t Germany, in bringing the  crushing material and moral forces  of the great republic against her,  was acting on only two possible  theories. "First, that Germany contemplates a surrender, and that her  pride demands that she surrenders  only to the whole world,or secondly,  that it means a desperate staking of  all on the chance of starving Britain  by her submarine campaign."  METEOROLOGICAL  James  Kerr  has   been appointed j  deputy   mining   recorder   for    tho |  Greenwood mining division, at Rock:  Creek, in place of Henry Nicholson, ! Snowfall  decensed. ' Rainfall  -_'���������Monday  4G  .'?���������Tuesday  47  ���������1 ��������� Wednesday .. 42  o���������Thursday  ol  19  18  31  2o  .'J 5  35  .    2 0  .     .53 '&  ���������^  _ IKE   SUN,   GEANB   FORKS,   B. C.  G. A.  EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  and   detailed  plaus foi' Whatever larger arm)'  ; may be authorized  have'  been   prepared-and  great quantities" of equipmentiar it purchased  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI 00  One Year (in the United States)    Address all communications to  Thk GitAXD Forks Sun,  PikwbIOIR     . -    Giiaxd.Forks, B. C  OFFICE."     COLUMBIA AVKNUE AND LAKE STIIKET.  FRIDAY, APRIL G; 1917.  The news from Washington during the past  Si Oo'wee'c nas 'jeun ������-: SLlcn absorbing interest that  .. 1.50 the fact was scarcely noticed that our,own  legislators at Victoria enacted a very 'important measure a couple of days ago, when  the Woman's Suffrage act was placed on the  statute books. The ladies of this province can  register whenever it is convenient for them to  do so, if they wish to exercise their franchise  at the next election. . . "��������� ���������  ���������In his speech before the-American congress  last Monday, President Wilson made a peroration that will live a good   many   centuries.  Here it is:    "It is a distressing and oppressive  , duty, gentlemen of the congress, which I have  performed in thus addressing>,you. There are,  it  may  be,  many, many months of fiery trial  and sacrifice ahead of us.   It is a fearful thine  to lead this great peaceful country  into  war,  into   the most  terrible  and disastrous of all  wars, civilization itself seeming to be  in  the  balance.    But the right is more precious than  peace, and we shall fight for the things which  we have always carried  nearest  our hearts���������  for democracy, for the right of those who submit to authority to have a voice' in  their  own  governments, far   the  rights  and liberties of  small   nations, for   a  universal  dominion of  right by suctui concert of free peoples as shall  bring peace and safety to alfnations,and make  the world itself at last free. ���������  To such  a  task  we   can  dedicate our lives and our fortunes,  everything that we are and everything that we  have, with the pride of   those who know that  the day has come when America is privileged  to spend her blood and her might for the principles that gave* her  birth and happiness and  the peace  which  she has  treasured.     God^  helping her. she can do no other."  ������������������The latest.invention in naval warfare is the  submarine chaser. In due time the chaser of  the submarine chaser will .make its appearance. -     ���������  po-ov-i  With  is hardl}r   on  speakin  productive hens.  higher  than  a kite, the farmer  terms with   his "11011-  K very thing is going  up,  and    nothing,  but  the high diver gives any  promise1 of  down.        '"      ' ' ,  coining  The hole in the   pocket   which   loses   most  money for a fellow is that at the top.  ���������Enft'i Thos. Loftiis  of tho "Twentieth  Oontnrr Limlte'',"*  New York Control  Lines.   He oarrltM a  Humlltoa Watch.  EnR'r James Bnlley  of "The Olympian  Chlcngo, Mihvmikeo  iimlSt. Ptuil  Iialhvny.   Ifernrrics  u Huiniltou Winch.  Eim'rLewliiO.Hoiiry  of tliu "Hrnndwny  Limited," Ponnayl.  vntiin Knlh'ond.  Ilot'ftrripi a  Huiniltou Watch.  ZntTr. Wm, B. H������Ir  ������* tl"> ' '���������    I  "SantaPoCoLuxo:*'������  eontft Fo Rnflroud.  Hp.carrlQii n'  Hoinlltou Watdh.  Four Famous Trains *"' and f he*  Famous .Watch That Tlmes,3ftini  1  nmt  ''The Watch of Railroad Accuracy'-  AD. MORRISON mmfl^ZT!?m  Actual and potential  resources   which,   all  told, probably never have  been equalled by  any other nation in the history of the  world  are  brought into  the great" war under  the  American flag, says a Washington  dispatch.  Into   the   balance   against   Germany   are  thrown   a  navy in   strength  and   efficiency  " among the foremost afloat; an army comparatively small, but highly efficient, backed by a  citizenry of upward of 20,000,000 capable of  military duty; industrial resources incomparably the greatest in the world, already mobil  ized for public service; and the moral force of  more than 100,000,000 Americans awakened  to their   country's   peril and united behind  their president with a patriotic fervor reincarnating the spirit of 76.  Although much remains to be done, officials  believe the nation's destinies are secure now  no matter how stubborn or prolonged may be  the pressure of German militarism or how  wide the scope of German intrigue.  The navy, always the first line of defense,  authorized but ten days ago to recruit to the  full war strength of 87,000 men, already has  almost attained that total.  To provide additional officers a class of midshipmen has been graduated three months  ahead of its time. A newly-organized coast  patrol of submarine chasers is on duty and  hundreds of small craft to augment it are under construction.  Army preparations are less complete because of the uncertainly of what congress will  authorize for that branch of the service..  The regulars numbering nearly 120,000 are  ready to respond over night to whatever call  may come. The national guard, 150,000 strong  and hardened by months of service at the border, already has many units in active service  for police duty throughout the country and  can be fully mobilized on short notice.  Without additional  authorization by  con-  Prohibitiou Defeated by 800  Premier Brewgfcer formally read to the legiplature  Friday afternoon during the house proceedings a cable  received from Sir Richard McBride, agent general in  London, stating the results of the deferred soldier vote  upon the prohibition and.suffrage referendum!?,, showing the following results:  Prohibition���������Yea, 832; negative, 74oG; rejected, 20(5.  Suffrage���������Yea, 3999, negative, 4033; rejected, 409.  '   "So far a>-I have seen,"  remarked the   premier,   "it  looks as if   the   prohib'-tio*) rdj&teprlum   has   been de  faated.on the whole vote by afjSSJfSOO."  Quite a formidable slide occurred on the souih side  of Observation mountain last Monday "evening shortly  after the eastbound Kettle Valley line.train had passed  the spot. Considerable damage was done to'the Kettle  Valley line track. ^_  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.  t|fe British Columbia  Nurseries Co., Ltd.  if 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.  We always have room for an energetic,  honest salesman. (^Attractive proposition for the right man.  Advertise in Tbe Sue   It has the  largest local circulation.  The Sun is always a live issue  in  Grand Forks.  SNAP-IF TAKEN AT-ONCE  IMPERIALS PARLORS  .   BRIDGE STREET  WE SEL.L  Fresli Tobaccos  8-Room House and Two  Lots on Garden St.  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  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  For further particulars  gress the regulars and guardsmen could be re-1 ^    ,, m  cruited  to a combined strength of 700,000,' KjQli    Sit    IU.Q   OUR  GlllCe  W-  J- Meagher, Prop.  CORRECT ENGLISH  HOW TO USE FT  JOSEPHINE TDRCK BAKER, Editor  A MONTHLY MAGAZINB  For  Progressive   Men   and   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 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 tlie 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 Uae Them  Sample .Copy 10c.  Subscription Price 82 a Year.  EVANSTON, ILLINOIS  Please mention this paper.  Josephine Turck Baker's Standard Magazine  and Books are recoinineude'l by tais paper.      I  HANSEN 8 CO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  C E FOR SALE  Office!  - F. Downey's Cigar Sture  Telephonks;  Office, Ki>6 Cfnof Ctpppt  Hansen's Rksidencb. K38 ������'������������" ulICCI  AUTO LIVERY  AT JOUR  SERVICE  - Modem Rigs  and Good  Horses cat All Hours  at  ". the      ���������",.'��������� ':: .;���������  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Barns/ Prop.  Pnone 68 Second Street  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  '*. zszz^*^^^^  .j"'-* ^^^Ttmi.jcvn^������.'-!i,r:''J,<*suKi!aisWBB^,  i   - v-  THE   SUN,   GRAND ;#ORKS,   B.. C.  STANDING .OE PUPILS ..  * "' tf PUBLIC SCHOOL  -\   (.Concluded from Page 1. )  ' Junior Second���������Isabella - lanes,  Gertrude Cook, George Manson, Ivan  Morrison, Earl Fitzpatrick,Lucy Teabo  Edith Clay,. L'Orho,-Murray, Fred  Galipeau, Waller Rashleigh and Syl-  , verter iKraus equal, 'Kenneth Massie,  Walter 'Anderson, Chaalie Anderson,  "Vivian McLebd, Margaret' Robillard,  Eupel't Sullivan, Peter Skrebneff.  ���������   _  ,  - DIVISION VII.  J Second; .Reader���������Janet, Bonthron*,  Dorothy McLauohlan, Frank Gordon,  Henry Reid, Gordon' McCallum, John  Stafford,   Ernest i   Hadden,    Albert  ' Snyder,    Pa.uline     Mohler,    Georgia  Lockhart,   Gladys     Jewell,     James  "Shannon, Merle, Wright,-'Joe   Lyden,  Bessie Harkness.  _ '    -'-.  -First Reader���������Elton Woodland,  - Wallace Huffman, Edith Eureby,  Margaret - Ross, Louis O' Keefe, - Wal-  demar Peterson, Hazel .Lipsey, Gordon Clark, Peter Santano, John Ma-  tesa;-Charles Shannon, Edna Hardy,  Grace "Brau, Jane \Vright,Carl Peter-  sonj John Sorkoreff, Silice George,  Winnifred Savage,. Ethel Sale. ��������� "-  division viu.  First Reader^Harry Acres,Blanche  Mason, Earl Peterson, Edgar - Galipeau, Maurice Lane, James Innes,  Morley Miller, Marion McKie, Paul  Kingston, John Graham, Ida Knox,  Franeis Larama. v  Second Primer���������Florence LeRoy,  Newton Chapman, Fay Walker,Kath-  leen Wilkinson, Lawrence ,O'Connor,  Marjorie Cook, Dorothy Davidson,  Ellen -McPherson, Dorothy Grey, John'  Santano, - Tommy -Allen,- Antone De  .Wilde,-Vera .Morella, Daniel Wilson,  William Mola, Pater Padgett, Hazel  Swank, John' Doinpier, George Johnson, Harry Nucich,. George Francis,  Jessie Allan, Dorothy Mills.  division ix.  First    Primer,. .Class  A���������Clarence  Truax, Frank Griswold,Ann'e Bowen,  Edith Matthews, Helen   Mills, Doro  thy Fracas,'Theodore A'sismus,Arthur  Teabo, Marion Kerby, Ellen Wright,  Donald    McFarlane,    Eugene * Fitz  patrick, Emmet ��������� Baker, 'Donald   'Mc  Kinnon, Robert-Sapple, Neville Kirk,  Edna   Japp,   Jessie   Downey, James  White,'Jigi Morell, George   Hadden,  Joe Siaimons.  Class " B���������Grace k Glasppll, Ben  Wright, Joyce Kirk, Aubrey Dinsmore, Arthur Bickerton; Joe Morell,  Arvid Anderson, Robert ��������� Shannon,  Oscar Peterso'n, Gordon Massie, John  Kingston, Wilhelmina DeWilde,Lena  Skrebneff, Joe Mills, Herbert Dompier, " Dewey Logan, Hueh . Crosby,  Amy Kuftinpff.  DIVISION X.  .Receiving Class���������Walter 'Manson,  Florence Herr, ' William Henniger,  Parma Cooper, Glen Murray, Bonnie  Chapman, Clarence Fowler, Linden  Benson, Fred Elliott, Bruce Brown,  George LeRoy, Roy Mead, Lilia  Frechette, Gordon Harkness, Violet'  Lockhart, Louise McPherson, Eric  Clark, Edmond Eureby, Ena Liddicoat; Una Hutton. Alexander' McDougall, Edmond Crosby, Florence  Brau, Francis Mola, Winnifred Smith  Agnes McKenzie, Constance Kraus,  Lloyd Hiynphroys, - Evelyn Wells,  Arthur Morrison, Jessie Ross, Elaine  Burr, Olyrnpia Morella, Arta Montgomery, Hazel Molt, Dorothy Jones,  Harry Koops, - Genes.'Rossi, Eldon  Knox, Edmond Knox, William  Wright, Avelina Rossi, Olive   Wiles.  ���������\:."7  Dunlop   Tires--���������" TracHcis,'  "Special," "Plain," are so priced  that   it   is  impossible  for   you  your  and   needless  Appeal for Starving Belgians  Ghand Forks, Apiil 2, 1917.  Editor Grand Forks Sun.  If I were to announce through  your cpluraus that there was a deserving family* in .Gfrand Forks,  compelled as a result of'.war conditions to exist on one meal a day,  and ��������� that consisting of a bowl of  soup and-some bread, I would receive a great number of generous  offers from people anxious to help.  The truth-is, howver, that over in  Belgium and' northeastern France  there are one million such families,  and unless, more money is immediately forthcoming, ..and subscriptions are continued monthly as  long as needed, many'of these must  do without even their one poor  meal.      .    ��������� -  f Let us  be  honest with ourselves  and   face   the   question   squarely.  Though we are doing something" for"  the   Red Cross   and- tbe   Patriotic  fund���������very worthy causes���������we still  have  money   left   for -. investment,  luxury and  pleasure..   Every child  who visits a picture show,or spends  ten cents for candy, every man who  buys a-good cigar,  could, with  the'  same money give one or two  meals  to some Belgian child who is actu  ally starving.    If we can',not   altogether  give   up. our .pleasures and  luxuries, let us at least  make- this  resolve,   and   live   up' to -it," that  whenever we spend money for un-  necessaries, be   it- ten   cents or ten  dollars, ^we shall give to the Belgian  fund at least an equal"amount. The  Women's Auxiliary at Anyox raised  S1300   for   this   fund in February,  which shows what   can be done  by  united effor}.    Some fear that   supplies will fall into the hands of   the  Germans, but both the- British  and  French governments " are" contribut-"  ing millions monthly, in tne knowledge that tbe money is^ being rightly ueedT  Tbe commission for the relief in  Belgium is in charge(: of H: C.  Hoover, an eminent mining engineer, and the mining .engineers of  America have voluntarily organized  to try and raise as' our share one-  third of the total required���������estimated at $18,000,000 per * month. As  a member of the Canadian committee, I shall be glad to forward any  ' subscriptions handed to me, or they  may he sent directly to II. Mortimer  Lamb, secretary, Canadian Mining  Institute, Ritz Carlton   ho.tel,  Mon-  Dunlop Tire & Rubber  Goods Co., Limited  Head Office and Factories:   TORONTO  BRANCHES:  Victoria,   Vancouver,   Edmonton,   Calgary,  Saskatoon, Regina, Winnipeg, London,  Hamilton,    Toronto,   Ottawa,  Montreal, St. John, Halifax.  P-W  Manufacturers of High-Grade Tires for Automobile*, Motor Trucks, Bicycles, Motorcycled and  Carriages;   and   High-Grade   Rubber   Bolting,  Packing, Fire Hose, and General Hose, Dredge  Sleeves, Military   Equipment,   Mats,   Tiling,  Heels and Sole-j.  Horse Shoe Pads,  Cement*, and General Rubber Specialties. *  A. 69  UNLOP V  PECIAL  TREAD -  ���������^!*E-*BgE  treal,  or to the,local press.  'Frank E. Lathe.  Father Cocola, of Vancouver, has  taken charge of the Catholic parish  in Greenwood.  VV. M. .Beach, of  Christina Lake,  was in the city on Saturday.  DUNLOP  TRACTION  COSTS LITTLE  Accomplishes Much  A rwo c������n* ������t������mp iloei ������ lot (pr  very little miirtty, but it would require thow.'.aniis of two cent itampj  and persona) letters to mikt your  . ������c������nt������ known, to ti snunv people ;<������  a ; ;c, invcttment tn out Clatsihcd  Want Ads.  '?(  TI  TEAflY  TO- YOU'  . Isn't the news of your  store something like the  nsws of the wrho%le 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.  RESOLVE~To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Porks Sun.  <&  gggjjBfi'MBigBgaaBiB^^ ..-.,-'*vv ,  ��������� ���������-"!���������. .   " '  .ti������  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,. B". C.  ^mtijiiiiifiiMl,HIM{t|1IUuilUl|]|r^  THE  |Varni*h   foodf  I '���������������������������c'j-,'"t<-.������tBM^JJlc |  | f-(ntU,c������ 3  * b . ���������������������������������������"-��������������� n  5 ������������**���������<"*������ lor 0u������|^ I  ; -������-        '     |  |CMM[U^C������h'C������, CO. J  For  Spring Cleaning  Use  Bapco Paints and Varnished'  Bapco Varnish Stain   .  Floglaze Lac's and Enamel Colors  Bapco Kalsomine is unsurpassed  zA full line of Brushes  and Accessories  cyMiller <3& Gardner  Home Furnishers  Lewis Johnson, ot the Union  mine, Franklin camp, was in the  city ,on Thursday. There are yet  four feet of snow in Franklin.  N. L. Wclnness mnde a'- business  trip to Greenwoo'd on Monday.  NEWS ill CUT  Major W H. Glossop, of Rock  Creek; who came to this city last  summer to act as second in command of the Boundary-Kooteuay  battalion, was reported in Monday's dispatches as having been  appointed commandant at the general depot, Shorncliffe, England.  .Robert Gaw is still confined to his  home by illness. He has been quite  lovV during the past week.  Neil McCallum is still in the  Grand Forks hospital. He is improving slowjy.  Mr. and Mrs. E." E. Gibson spent  a few days in Greenwood this  week.  J. A.   McCallum   returned . from  Victoria on.Saturday.  Plan for the Assistance  and tncouragement of  Urban Poultry Keepers  The present year will pee a great  increase in the number of urban poul  try keepers. The almost prohibitive  prices of eggs and poultry during the  past winter have caused many con  sumers to. seriously consider the  home production of the-*** very necessary-and useful commodities. It is*  important also that any efforts put  forth in this direction results satisfactorily.  Many   difficulties -present   themselves in attempting to  rear  chick-'  eus successfully on a small city   lot.  Experience has sbown that  the be?  way   for   urban   poultry keepers to  enter tbe poultry business; is by the  purchase of pullets in the fall.    Well  matured pullets are the most reliable  winter egg   producers, and ifwejl  cared  for   will   not'only-produce:  plenty of fresh eggs for .-the " break*  fast table but also return   a  reason  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 heard plainly and distinctly, when  spoken in an ordinary tone.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  Butter Wrappers  Neatly printed with special Butter Wrapper  Ink. Also imprinted wrappers. Oar prices  are right,  SUN PRINT SHOP  ���������xflfuw..1 ���������  4-v:.  sonable profit  on   the   expenditure  entailed.  Ordinarilv, well matured pullets  are'rather scarce /and difficult to obtain in tbe fall of the year.' It is  believed, however, if the matter  were taken up systtmatically by  poultry associations that the difficulty could he overcome, and, incidentally, serve at a means of increasing interest in the .poultry in  dusitry. lJra tic-ally every large town  and city ha.s its local poultry association. It if- suggested that each  association give some publicity to  the puitautliiy ,of thrifty, well matured pullMH lor profitable winter  egg production and advertise the  fact lhat the asocial ion is prepared  to constitute itself a medium to ar  'range tor the hatching and rearing  of pullets this spring and tor their  delivery in the fall. - It could be announced that orders would be taken  during the month ot April and the  first part of May. All those desiring pullets in this way could be required to join the association ' and  make a small deposit" "covering  the number required.  The us-pociatiors could then   make'  duch arrangements as might be nee  cssary with nearby co opeaative asso  ciationt.,    tanners    and   breeders for  the growing of the pullets,' a - mini"  mum   price to be decided upon for  the different   breeds and   varieties.  In the fall these could be assembled  at the central-depot in each  locality  and the distribution   made in   time  to permit of  the  proper housing of  the stock in-permanent winter quarters before the severe weather-set in,  say by the last of October.  .   In. order that gie iter effectiveness  may  be  given to  this,proposal, the  Dominion live slock branch ,is   pre  pared   to "extend  to all associations  ;-'Ea-iiter; ���������-"V,J  JSnncUy" Night'  Red 'Gross Benefit  EMPRESS THEATRE'  Hale's Celebrated Pictures of  The Life of Christ  EVANGELIST C.E, WOOD  Will Present  DanieFs Wonderful  Prophecy  Programme���������7:30 to S, Pictures,  From Bethlehem to- Getbsei'nane;'  8:00 to 8:45, Lecture; 8:-15 to 9:15,  Pictures, From Gethsemane to He  surrection Morn,./  Collection. All above rent of  theatre will be'turned over to Red  Cross fund.    Come early.  NURSERY.STOCK,  PLANTERS���������BE PREPARED. Send toiliiy  for yon������������������ copy of ILLUSTRATED Sl'RINcj  PRICE LIST of.ROSES, TREES, SHRfc Ba niicl  SEEDS. Reduced Prices'. SPECIAL OKFhR,  Local Agent Wnnted. Dominion Nursery Com-  puny, Vancouver.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE   your   ropalrs  to   Armson, ���������fliu"   re  pulrer.    The   Hub.    Look  for   the   Big  Boot.  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HIGHEST CASH PRICES pnid for old Sroves  and   Ranges.    E. C.  Peoltlitim,   ff(.'oond-  hnnd Store.  ASTOUNDING REPORT FOR  GRAND .FORKS'...  The wife of a rnerclmnt Had .stomach  trouble so bad .shecould eat nothing but  toast, fruit and hot water. .Everything  else would sour and   ferment.     ONE  SPOONFUL buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i ka benefited   her   INSTANTLY.      Because  , Adleri-ka flushes the   ENTIRE alimentary tract it relieves ANY CASE  ! constipation, sour stomach' or gas and  j prevents appendicitis.  It has QUICK-  ' EST action of anything we ever sold.  Woodland & Quinn, druggists.  *pr Up-to-Date Jewellery  ,Go to Timberlake, Son &* Co.  Newest Style's  Lowest Prices  Choicest Patterns  . The Quality jewellers  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange, Grand Forks  qualifying under tbese provisions  tbe same assistance that -is given to  associations desiring to put chase  other kinds of purebred live stock,  namely, the payment of reasonable  travelling expenses during tbe time  required to conclude tbe .purchase  and transport-trie stock -to destina-  tjon,'of representatives of associations, of any section-, in Canada, desiring to purchase pullets in lots of  '300. or more. Should it be desired,  the live stock commissioner will also  nominate a suitable person who wiU  be din cted to'accompany this rep-  Yeseh'tative and assist him as tar  possible"in the selection .and shipping of the pullets.-  In the generaLinteret-ts of the  poultry, industry, tbipughpul the  Dominion and the urgent need ibis  year for iucreased production of  eggs and poultry and the releasing _  thereby of a large surplus for export;  to Great Britain, it is hoped that .as  many associations as possible will _  take advantage'of this .proposition..'  AU associations desiring to become'  active in this direction are r< quested:  to write tbe livestock commissioner, \  Ottawa, for further advice and in  struction in the matter.  Sural High Heelsi  Cause /Corns,But   .  ,  Who Cares Now J  i- - - .���������  Because style decrees that women  crowd and buckle up their tender toes  in high heel footwear thoy suffer fromi  corns, then they cut and trim at;these  .  painful,peats which. mo~rely,makes;the.������.  corn "grow hard.   This������ssulcidal.;habit;-.  ���������cray cause lockjaw-'sad women -are- ���������  warned to stop it.* c - ...,----,"  ' A few drops of a drug called freezone applied directly upon' a sore com- <  gives quick relief and soon the entire  corn, root and all, lifts out without  pain. Ask the drug store man for-a  quarter of an ounce of freezone,' which;  costs very little but is sufficient to remove every harfl or soft corn or .callus  from one's feet. '  ��������� This drug is an ether compound and  dries in a moment and simply Bhrivels  up the corn wittiout inflaming or even  irritating the surroundings tissue or  -skin. Clip this out and pin on your  wife's dresser.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty-"  mustered their  trade, and we do  have to charge  for the "service"  of "hunting up.  samples in specimen books.   .  P. A,  Z.  PARE;  Proprietor  Yale Hotel; First Street  ' WE PRINJ ;     ��������� ���������  ..' /Letterheads  -  --- Noteheads -   ~  Billheads "     ''  Statements'  Envelopes  '    "'Business cards;-  .'"Visiting cards  Posters  - Dodgers  ,. - .; Shippingtags/;.--  ;'-.,-Menus, -ssiv .-���������;-V.^  :!:\ .Ballt prpgrams;:f  * /\/Wedding, in--\. '  -."���������   -'    vitations, .  Price lists -  .'    Pamphlets  Circulars  -And commercial  "and society print  of everv de-"  &  oi  Pays for Tito  Sun for an  ehtire^year./ It'is the brightest  paper in the Boundary .poultry  "Built to Last'  >icycies  -Without a doubt, one of the Strongest Bicycles- era1  built.  We have jdst received a'.large shipment of  Cleveland's, in various colors. They are selling rapidly. If you want one, call early, before the supply is exhausted.  Headquarters for High-Grade Sundries.  R. M  Bicycles Dealer and Blacksmith  OOIBOER  Opposite City Hall

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