BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 26, 1918

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0179349.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179349.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0179349-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0179349-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0179349-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0179349-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0179349-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0179349-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0179349-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0179349.ris

Full Text

 '<������  CouncilEndorses Commis  sioners'' Choice   for  Chief of Police  Mayor Acre and Aid. Harkness,  McArrjle/McCabe, McCallum, McDonald and Schnitter were present  at the regular meeting of the city  council on Monday evening.  A Ienghty circular from Ottawa,  stating that civic governments had  power to punish persons for wilful  waste of food or food products, was  referred to the police commissioners.  Deputy Minister of Agriculture  Scott wrote urging the council to  adopt a stringent noxious weed bylaw, as it was important that  strict measures be taken to comply  with the provincial act in order that  production might be stimulated.  Referred to the board of works.    .  Poundkeeper Wood head ��������� complained because the chief of police  had let two horses out of the pound  without collecting his fee. The council thought his redress lay with the  chief or with the owners of the  horses, but passed a resolution to  the effect that in future no;.city employee .should���������- interfere: with 'the"  poundkeeper's work.  The chairman of the  health  and  relief committee reported that clean  up   day   had   apparently   been  as  successful as in former years.  The chairman  of the parks  com  mittee reported, that,100 shade trees  had been ordered to  replace   those  that had died on Winnipeg  avenue  and in the cemetery.  The time for the return of the  assessor's roll was extended to  May 3.  Mayor   Acres  reported   that  the  ��������� police commissioners  had  met   on  Monday afternoon and sifted down  the applications'for the   position  of  chief   of   police   to   three   names.  These were:   A. Anthony,  who had  had considerable experience on  the  South Vancouver police force;  Jas.  Norgrove,  of  Feruie, formerly provincial constable, and M.   J.   Quin-  livan,of this city.    The commissioners would meet on Tuesday to make  the appointment, and he wished   to  know if the appointment of   any   of  the above mentioned men  would be  SBtistactory   to  the   council.    Aid.  McCallum offered a resolution,which  wa3 approved, to the effect that the  council would endorse any appointment   the    commissioners     might  make.    Aid.     McArdle,   Harkness,  McDonald and McCabe were strongly in favor of giving the position to a  home man.  Commissioner Hobden,  who   was ^.present, said   the Grand  Forks police department   had  fallen  into so bad repute that  he   thought  the appointment of an outside man  might be advisable.  be antagonized���������by the new suggestions .of. a peace to.be based on  cash and conquest. But they are  plainly determined that their influence on the war shall not be diminished by any risk of conflicting  counsels in Europe. The true answer to-., the kaiser's speech is that  the allies are not only more determined in spirit, but that they are  powerfully reinforced in numbers,  and that they are tending every day  towards greater unity of purpose  and control.  on  New Mining Tax Measure  Passes the Provincial  Legislature  Work has started on the building  of the railway from 'Princeton to  Copper mountain. W. P. Tierney &  Son have the contract. Next'month  upwards of 1000 men will be   work-  This branch of the Kettle Valley  railway from Princeton to Copper  mountain, where the Canada Copper corporation is proceeding with a  development program running:, into  the millions of dollars, will be con,  structed at a cost of about one million dollars. Details of the undertaking have been given out by Mr.  Tierney, who says, that the branch  line will be fifteen miles in length,  and two miles of that distance is declared to he the hardest, piece of  construction work ever "undertaken  in the province. There is a total of  twenty-seven trestles on the line,  four large "tunnel?,, open cuts of  great height and one extremely large  fill. Contractor Tierney states tLat  he expects to have everything in  shape in two weeks to let subcontracts. Pie expressed no fear of a la  bor shortage. The'undertaking wi  require about a year to complete.  Victoria, April 25.���������Tbe 1917  act affecting mining taxation is altered to a great degree. The 1917  act taxed mining companies 2 per  cent ou the output of ore and in addition 10 per cent on the income.  No allowance was made for development or depreciation of smellers or  other mining plants  The act brought down this year  relieves mining companies from the  payment of the double tax and  makes them pay 2 per cent on the  output of the ore or 10 per cent on  income, whichever is the greater. It  also allows depreciation on plant up  to 15 per cent, and what is of more  consequence to the mining industry,  makes a liberal allowance for development expenditure. The last  mentioned su bject was the cause of  considerable discussion between the  government and the mining interests. The development clause now  permits of the deduction by mining  comp'anies .from their taxable in  come of the total development costs  incurred by them in producing the  ore.  Under the new act farm implements are exempted from taxation  up to an amount of $1500.  tie  front and the absolute need of the  men remaining at their posts until  the crisis is over. No extensions or  leave on furlough will therefore be  granted, except for medical reasons,  to officers and men of the overseas  forces now in-Canada.  Food Conservation  Advices have been received by the  local food conservation committee  that Miss Olive Hayes, provincial  demonstrator in war food economy,  will open her series of conferences  and demonstrations with the women  of Grand Forks at the Davis ball  on Monday, April 29th, 191S, at  2.30 p.m.  A committee from Grand Forks  Chapter, I.O.D.E., headed by Mrs.  G. A. Spink, is in charge of the ar-  ?angements for the meetings. The  use of the DaAis ball banquet room  has been donated for the purpose  by Jeff Davis & Co., and it is expected 'that the'demonstrations will  be continued daily for most of the  coming week.  Every1 Person Over Sixteen   Years   of Age  Must Register  Reminded Him of Home  The burglar had entered the'house  as quietly as possible, but his shoes  were not padded and they made  some noise. - He had just reached  the bedroom when he heard some  one moving in the bed as if about  to get up, and he paused. The sound  of a woman's voice floated to his  ears. "If you don't take off your  boots when you come into this  house," it said, "there is going to  be trouble, and a lot of it. Here it's  been raining for three hours, and  you dare tramp over my carpets  with your muddy boots on. Go  downstairs and take them off this  minute." He went downstairs with  out a word, but he didn't take off  his boots. Instead he went straight  into the night again, and the pal,  who was waiting far him, saw a tear  glisten in his eye. "I can't rob  that house," he said; "it reminds  me of home."  Edgar Bailey, of Eholt, this week  took a five years' lease on the fluorite  property near Lynch creek owned  by B. J. Averill and C. M. Tobias-  sen, of this city, and a Phoenix  partner. The lease runs from May  1st, this year. The owners are to  get SI per ton royalty, and tbe lessee agrees to take out at least three  thousand tons of ore yearly, and as  much over that amount as he can  find a market for. There is, it -is said,  an immense body of fluorspar ore  on this property.  At present there is only a trail  from Lynch creek to the property,  and it is expected that the lessee  will start work next month building  a road to the mine.  - Mayor M.. R. McQuarrie, of Nelson, has received a letter from Capt,  W. Garland Foster,, giving particulars of how Capt. McQuarrie was  wounded. Capt. Foster states* that  his battalion had reason to believe  that they were up against fresh German troops and that for some days  they were not able to get any prisoners. Capt. McQuarrie was in charge  of a raiding party which went out  with orders to get prisoners and information. Shortly after entering  the German trenches he was made  the target of a stick bomb, or, as the  Canadians call them, "potato mash  ers" The bomb hit his revolver and  exploded as it glanced past his ear.  Capt. Foster states that he has lost  his ear, but that-the wound was not  so bad as to stop him from bringing  back two prisoners.  Ottawa, April 23.���������Registration  of the man and woman-power  throughout the Dominion is expected to be completed by ' the end  of June. Announcement to this  effect was made in the house of  commons last night by F. B. Mc-  Curdy, one of the members of the  Canadian registration board. The  regulations under which the registration of man and woman-power of  Canada will be effected have now  been approved by order in council.  Upon a day that will be fixed by  proclamation, every person over  the age of sixteen years will be  required to attend -at one of tbe  places of registration and there answer truthfully a.few simple questions set forth upon a card.  There is no maximum age of GO  for the registration of the man and  woman power of Canada, to take  place in June, according to W. G.  Gates, of Moose Jaw, who has been  appointed superintendent for Saskatchewan. Every person over sixteen, whether British or alien, will  be required to register.  ions  re  THE WEATHEK  The  following  is  the   minimum  and maximum temperature for each  The  pound   bylaw, tbe  dog   tax' d"y   during  the   past   week, as re-  (^American Convoys  Preven t A ttacks  Amstkkdam, April 23���������A German writer, Capt. Kuhlivetter, in  the Lokal Aniwiger, today says the  U-boats are not sinking American  transports "because they are so well  convoyed, the attacks being either  impossible or extremely hazardous."  o  Certificates  A public meeting will be held in  the Empress theater at 3:80 o'clock  Sunday afternoon, when the city's  lithographed certificates of service  will be presented to returned  soldieis. Lieut. Whittaker will  make the presentation address. Ail  citizens are invited to attend.  bylaw aud the road tax bylaw   were  reconsidered and finally passed.  Tue council adjourned to Friday,  May 3.  With Both Feet  The Americans are coming into ,  the war ' with both  feet,"  says  the  London Times.    They are not   di-  corded by the government thermom  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Max  April 19���������Friday   74  20���������Saturday. .... 81  21���������Sunday  70  22���������Monday  G5  23���������Tuesday....... 73  24���������Wednesday .. 58  25-Thursday  G2  No Further Lsave  Is to Be Granted  ,,. Ottawa,    April   22.���������Maj.-Gen.  Mm. \ .' .  oi jNewburn has received a cable  from  38'the    minister   of   overseas   militia  47 j forces of   Canada  announcing  that  %������ J no   more leave on furlough can  be  ^ ; granted   to  officers and men of the  .-hj Canadian expeditionary   force  serv  Germans Send an  Ultimatum to Holland  Tiik Haguk, April 25.���������German  cavalry has appeared along the  Wesphalian border, hitherto guarded only by the landslrum. A strong  German note, demanding a quick  reply, has arrived. The main demand is free transportation of materials through Holland and Belgium.  Frightfulness Equipment  German artillcn actions are increasing in the American sectors in  France. Reports from the front  show that the recent German attacks  against the Americans were launch  ed by "travelling circus troop.-JJ'  who are moving   continually, carry-  InchcH ing overseos.    This is accounted for j ing  special   "frightfulness"    equip-  Verted for a moment���������they willouly   Rainfall  0.00  iy the very serious situation at  the 'rnent and aviation service,  Exemptions of men in Class 1 of  the ages of 20, 21 and 22 have been  cancelled. Thus, all unmarried men  or widowers who were of these ages  when they claimed exemption are  required to join tbe colors irrespeo-  tive of any exemption from military  service granted or pending.  The calling to the colors of the  three^ years mentioned is expected to  yield at least 30,000 men physically  fit for combatant service overseas.  Decision to cancel the exemptions was reached at a meeting of  the cabinet council in Ottawa on  Saturday, when the draft order in  council authorizing further action  under the military service act, and  approved byfboth houses of parliament on Friday, was formally  passed.  Details of the procedure to be followed will, it is expected, be announced soon. In all probability,  district registrars throughout the  Dominion will be instructed to notify all men affected that their exemptions aae cancelled and that they  must report for duty by a specified  time. A week or ten days will, in all  likelihood, be allowed each man to  arrange his personal affairs. Notice  will also bo widely published announcing the action ol the government  Vancouver, April 25 ���������The first  draft of the Class A men, aged 20,  21 and 22, of whom there are 704  iu the Rritish Columbia military  district, will probably be caller! to  report for duty on Monday, May 'i,  according to Registrar of Military  Service R. S. Lennie.  1/ Britain. ....SI 00   prove   the   social conditions of   its  One Year, in.United States.......  1.50   workers,    he   savs.    "The     answer  Advertising rates furnished on application to this office.  Address all communications to The  Grand Forks Sun, Grand Forks, B. C.  Oflice Columbia Ave and  Lake St  Phone 101 R.  FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 19IS.  There has not been much  activity on the western front  during the pa$t seven days,  and the war situation remains  about the same as last week.  The outlook for the allies,  however, has greatly improved, as it now seems to be  a certainty that the enemy  will never be able to break  through the British lines.  The next big drivei wll surely  be made in the direction of  Berlin.     .  The  provincial   legislature  adjourned this week.   Proba-  V-bly three-fourths ofthe people  of the province are-not aware  of   the   fact that the British  Columbia  parliament  held a  session this winter.   This lack  of interest in the local government may be due partly to the  big war in Europe and   partly  to die fact that the present administration  at  Victoria  depends entirely on   free advertising  for  its publicity.   The  result is that even the newspaper'-men   frequently forget  who rnles a t tne coast.    1.)ur-  ing the late session  tlie  government, when it was  not engaged iu answering tlie opposition's questions and explaining its motives and  appointments, succeeded  in passing  some new laws and in improving some of the old acts, especially the  mining  laws.    For  the  latter   work   the   minim-*  communities are truly  thankful.    But  the big  war  must  take the major portion of the  blame for the  people's  disinterestedness  in   the proceedings.    With   Europe   aflame  with martial ardor, they  may  well   be pardoned   for   overlooking  a   little    internicine  warfare and political strife at  home.  which the British government made  to this question   was one expressed  in action,and not   in   words.    Ade  quale  living   conditions   were   provided.    There   was   no   hesitation.  Land was seized. Communities with  schools, churches,   hospitals, clubs,  markets   and    the   ameniiies   were  provided.     A-  hi������h    standard   was  miinlnined, and these communities  star.d   today   as  an   expression   of  good judsrhent,. IVrsightednpss   and  a substantialv future   asset;   for   it  must be remembered that there will  be in Great Britain a  sprious   shortage of homps  for   those   who   labor  alter the war.    Some of   those communities created during the urgency  of the war   will   stand, in   post-war  days,   as   monuments     to    British  thoroughness."  of the three who were chosen   from  one hundred applicants in   Toronto  to go to the United States and speak  daily   about   the Liberty loan, says  the Ledge.   Writing from Cleveland,  0,   .Tuck   savs   that, along with his  two   friends,   who   each have lost a  leg,   he   spoke   from   the  top of a  *';ank" on April 15.   Fairbanks and  other screen favorites, also ex Presi  dent   Taft,    addressed   the. crowd.  Jack says that he takes  grpat  pride  in   showing   the   people-the'watch'  that  was   presented   to  him by the  mi/ens of Green-wood, and hundreds  have'admired it.  season  1=  The bright  rays of The  Sun at this  very trying  on weak eyes or eyes that have not  normal vision. Have your eyesight made  normal by our crrectly fitted lenses.  JEWELER AND OPTIGIMl  GRAND FORKS, B. O.  -J  A large ��������� number ��������� of the. henvv  ratepayers of the city are dondprlly  of the opinion that, the position of  chief of p-iliee should have been  given to a local man.  Th^re are indications in the  Ledge this week that Col. Lowp.rv  has returned to Greenwood, after  spending the past winter in southern California.  ���������''Soienop ip-a beautiful, thingr. u'n  doubtpdlv, and of itsolf   well   .worth  all the labor 'haf  mnn   mav   he'tnw  upon it; hut it h^novnp.u a   thrmuanH  iimps   grander   and   mnre-hpautifu!  when it honomp? a  powr-r;   wh^n   it  bpeomes the pnrent of virtup.    This,  then, is what w> rmvp'torlo; to   di =  eovpr tV-p truth; to realize it   out   of  oursplvps   in 'px-'prnal   fae's. for the  henpfit. ot. sncietv; in   r u"?.''���������!ve������,   to  convert it into a fnith e~"pa'b|p"of   in  spiring   us    with    di-nntprpstedrie-"R  and moral energv."���������Guizot.  Last Tupsday. April 23, was the  anniversary ofthe great hiittle of  Ypres, where the splendid artion of  the Canadian troops despatched th"  German hordes driving ��������� with al!  their might toward the English  channel. This week- hostilities were  renpwed in this ppc.tnr, wtiere the  hittereet kind of fighting has been  going on lately. At. many points in  Canada, especially the larger centers, celebrations of the event were  held.  The Youth's Companion  lruikes this timely and sensible observation: This year  there is more reason than  there ever was before for burning no powder on tlie Fourth  except on the battle front.  There was never better cause  to celebrate the day,-but let  us not celebrate it by killing  or maiming those whom the  county will need in years to  come.  The peach crop will probably be a total failure on The  Sun ranch this year. All of  the peach trees have been dug  out to make room for more  hardy varieties of fruit.  A new ord'-r in council which ap  pea red in the Canada Gazette staff!--  that   pvery   ma|p   person in the D >  minion    of   Canada,     between    the  ag'S of 10 ami G0, sh-ill he regularlv  engaged in some useful   occupation,  except he is a stintent or phypieallv  disabled, or   t"mt>nnirilv   Pnmlovprl  over difference   with   bis emnlnver,  or unable to obtain   within   reasonable distance any employment which  he   is    physically   ,iM������   to perform  This is made an offence under   tb-  new law.  ������..������..������..#..#..������.,#���������tM,���������t((i���������t),t,tiMiMCM<M^M������  YES! MAGICALLY!    |  CORNS LIFT OUT   !  WITH FINGERS !  You simply say to tho drug store  man, "Give me a quarter of an ounce  of freezone." This will cost very little  but is sufficient to remove every hard  or soft corn from one's feet.  A few drops of this now ether compound applied directly upon a tender,  aching corn should relieve tlie soreness instantly, and soon tlie entire corn,  root and all, dries up and can be lifted  out with the fingers.  This new way to rid one's feet of  corns wus introduced by a Cincinnati  man, who says that, while freezone is  sticky, it dries in a moment, and simply  shrivels  up  the  com without  in-  A    SWeet-tempered     person ' !l!Unin������ or evcn irritating the surround-  1 ' '     I in<* tisMiie or skin.  should find it  easy    to   ecOUO-i     Df>n't let father die of infection or  ��������� lockjaw from whittling at his corns,  miXO 011 SUgar. but clip this out and make him try it.  Lovely Woman  She bought a hook on how to save her  steps about tlie house,  She read.and practised all its laws, as  meek as any mouse;  She didn't waste a   motion ���������her   efli-  eiency \y'as prime���������  She saved an awful Jot, of   stops   and  quite a lot of time.  Of course, in consequence of   this, she  . grew exceeding fat;  And so she bought  another   book   on  how to conquer that.  She paced her room a   hundred   times  before she wont to 'bod.  And twenty times before  each   meal,'  upstairs and down she sped.  And bless her heart,' she couldn't  see  A bit of inconsistency! ���������-Puck.  ���������V.-i PRIVATE DETECTIVE AGENCY  209 Metropolitan Bld(*., Vancouver  Day Phone: Seymour 4462  Nitllit I'hone: Fairmont 3016  Head Office:  312 Hibhen-Bone BUI,}.,  'VICTORIA, B.C.     Phono 3412-  Pays for The  %%&&?&������>''.'Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cointrv  ^s^mm^^^^^m^M^MMss^^im^^^mm^imi  ������&&&:*d&:*^&&i&rJttvM-.8R^  as*  M.   ...--...'  If!     ,  '    3  Q>  There are:  ���������9G    branches   of    Canadian  Y.M.C.A. in France.  ���������79 branches in England.  Cheer Up and Thanh God for the Y.M.C.A.  TRY to picture yourself in the muddy cold trenches after  exciting days and long nights of mortal danger and intense nervous strain. Rushing "whiz-bangs" and screaming "coal boxes" are no respecters of persons. You are hit!  But despite shock and pain you still can face the long weary  trudge back to dressing station. Weary, overwrought and depressed, you are prey to wild imaginings of that other coming  ordeal with the surgeon. There are other "walking wounded,"  too!    You must wait, wait, wait.   *And then���������  Up comes a cheery Y.M.C.A. man, the ever-present "big brother"  to the soldier, with words of manly encouragement. Close beside the dressing station the good generous folks at home have  enabled him to set up a canteen. He hands you biscuits, and  chocolate or coffee.  Vi.nr.r- i  j-y j���������  r,vvv, ������vky 7,' 8, 9  Canada-Wide Appeal  ���������Dozens of Y.M.C.A. dug-outs'  in forward trenches under fire.  ���������Over 120 Military Secretaries  overseas. .  ���������300,000 letters a day written in  Y.M.C.A. overseas buildings.  . ���������S133.000- needed   for athletic  equipment.    (Helps morale of  soldiers.)  ���������Y.M.C.A. saved hundreds of  lives at Virny Ridge bycaring  for walking wounded.     '  -���������Over 100 pianos' in England  and France, also 300 gramophones and 27 moving picture  . machines.  ���������Y. M. C. A. helps ��������� boys in  hospitals.  ���������More than 00,000 cups of hot  tea and coffee distributed daily  in France���������free. Estimated  cost for S months, S-1S,000.   "  ���������lf/l 000 magazines distributed  fr^e every month. (Estimated  cost ������15,000.)  ���������8125,000 used in 1917 to build  - huts in France.  ���������Concerts, sing-songs, goodnight services and personal  interviews energetically conducted. Concerls, lectures,  etc., cost ������5,000 a month.  ���������Thousands of soldiers decide  for the better life.  ���������Y.M.C.A. sells many needful  things to soldiers for their  convenience. Profits, if any,  all spent for benefit of soldiers.  ���������Service to boys in Camp  hospitals.  ������������������Red Triangle Clubs for soldiers  in Toronto, St. John and  Montreal. Centresin Paris and  London for men on leave.  ���������Out of JRed Triangle Fund,  ������75,000 to be contributed to  the War Work of theY.W.C. A.  oys  Here's your chance to do a fine  stroke in the big war ! Help the  Y.M.C.A. to help your big brothers overseas by joining in the  ������f7  am  99  "In thousands of cases," writes an officer, "it was that first hot  cup of coffee that dragged the man back to life and sanity."  The tremendous helpfulness of the Y.M.C.A. as an aid to the  "morale," or fighting spirit, of the soldiers is everywhere  praised. No wonder the Germans make every effort to smash  the Y.M.C.A. huts out of existence.  The  Y.M.C.A.   is  everywhere.    You  first  met  the  helpful,  manly Y.M.C.A.  worker in camp, then on train and boat, at Six  thousand   Canadian  older  camp in England and in France, close to the firing line.     Often boys are invited to earn and  he risks his life .n reach you in the trenches     He has won the ������dTrilS?Si^That  warmest praise lrom military authorities, statesmen���������the King! mcans <$00,000inall!   Splendid!  Have you a precious boy at the front?    You cannot be "over *JS *^Jk in'lndill'aS  there    to guide him away from fierce temptations of camp and china; another $5,000 for the  city.    You cannot comfort him in his supreme hour of trial. National Boys' Work of Canada,  |     Your parcels to him arc necessarily few.    But the Y.M.C.A., and ������50,000 to help big brothers  1     thank God, is "over there," going where you cannot go-doing ^^^t^^ fol������S  the very things you long to do���������doing it for you and tor him. formation    and   pledge   card.  Will You help?    This vast organization of helpfulness needs at Z^Z^o^nSott ������yZ  least 82,250,000 from Canada for 1918.    For your boy s sake be wiu receive a beautifully en-  GENEROUS!! graved certificate.  n uuuiirti,  Young Mens  Campaign Directors for Western Canada  British Columbia:   J. S. Rankin, 607 Board of Trade Bldg., Vancouver  Alberta:   John Hanna, City Hall, Calgary  Saskatchewan: T. D. Patton, Y.M.C.A., Regina  Manitoba: J. H. Crocker, 1106 McArthur Bldg., Winnipeg  aaa-rf^  r^W^U*^ ;������������������*-  : r  <K!/  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  nqmries  At the large telephone exchanges in the  city, an Information desk ,is maintained  to give inquirers-the numbers of people  whose names are' r^vtlisted in '������������������the directory. A tally recency made in Vancouver  shows that every it:wenty-fonr hours an  averay-e of 872 unnecessary calls are made,  where people ask'for telephone numbers  already listed,1 and which could b������ found  upon referring :to,the directory. This is  about 38 per cent of the information calls  each day, and it takes about 14 hours to  answer that many.  Not only does an unnecessary call waste  the company-'s time, but it wastes the time  ofthe person calling. If your direcsory is  not of the latest issue, let us know.   .  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  r a  In a lecture Ada Ward- once remarked that she had got used to the  dead, the dying and all the horrors of  Avar in France, but she had never got  used to the look of disappointment in  tho soldier's face when he received no  mail. This is evidently the feeling  which prompted J. A. Royde, No  5*26426, H company, 8th reserve battalion, East Sanding, Kent, to write  to the Nelson Daily News asking if  there is some ono in tho Nelson district who would write to him His  letter follows:  "It may seem strange that 1 should  write to your paper, as [ have'never  been in Nelson, but several of my  chnms in France are natives of that  vicinity and I have heard so much of  it that it has created in me a desire to  visit there on my return to Canada I  was wounded slightly in the Cambrai  afhiir last' October and am now in  convalescent training at my reserve,  preparatory to returning to France. I  am, or was before I joined the 'Canadian forces, an American citizen given  to roaming in the guise of a traveling  salesman. Although my circle of acquaintances was very wide, my friends  wore rather few and fiir between and  J. have always felt a strong lack of  correspodence. In this connection I  would like., to get acquainted with  some of your readers through the mails  and if you could give me space enou������h  to publish this letter, I should feel  everlastingly oblighed to you.  Spring Management  of Your Bee Colonies  Examine your colonies at the'first  favorable opportunity. If they are  short of store feed an easy method is  to fill a jam jar with syrup,one cup of  sugar to one cup of water, cover the  opening with cotton, and invert jar  over brood nest. This may bo givtu  twico a week until such time as the  bees are able to bring in nectar from  fruit blossoms. j  Should you have a colony that is :  suffering from spring dwindling crowd  the remaining bees on as few fraun s  as possible and feed, giving mote  room as bees increase. Kemember,beos  are easily discouraged by being in a  large brood chainbor with an insuf  iieient number to cover the centre  brood frames.  Work for tho production of young  bees; your success will depend upon  them, and not on the bees that have  been in the hive all winter. Do not  be too anxious to put on supers until  you see the new white wax making its  appearance along the top edge of the  brood frames.  In the, past it has been repeatedly  stated by men in this province, "Do  not feed, let the bees build up natur  ally." 1 usually watch the man who  has made a success of his work if I  wish to take an example, and not the  indifferent worker. Here is what the  late E. W. Alexander   wrote  in    re-  up the most important part of spring  management, that of stimulative feed  ing.     This,   with   its   twin    brother,  keeping   them warm,   is    the   magic  wurd that unlocks the door to a   successful summer.  I care not how much j  old capped honey a colony  may have,  there is nothing that can be.  done  to  your,  bees- during   early   spring that:  will    pay   like    keeping   them warm, j  night and clay, and   feeding   a   little  warm   syrup daily,   made   very    thin!  from  honey    or   granulated  sugar, or  both.  If fed in the feeders I invented  a few days ago, a very little will 'answer the desired purpose.    I\vo cents  worth    per    day, or   about   50   cents  worth,  if   judiciously   used,   will   be  enough to carry   the  colony   through!  Field, Vegetable  and Garden  Hand-Cleaned and Guaranteed Free from Weeds.  We have our Seeds in stock right now, and we  want your business, whether for garden, flower  bed or field. Better secure your supply at once,  as prices may advance as seed time draws near.  B.C.HENNIGER  France Calls to Me  Across the sea  There comes the call  Of France to me.  r  I hear the mullled, tender sound  , .   .  . '   * ; Of little children, underground,  times, be the means of giving   you   a ; Deniedi bei.eft o������ evei.ythill���������.  arge increase of colonies   long   before The right to plav. to learn and sing.  the   whole   spring, and   will,  your harvest for surplus honey com  mences." I have tried'this repeatedly!  and have been ahead of all others who '  refuse to stimulate and have had a j  crop of honey where others have i  failed. It is easy and worth while: -  trying. It is far better than waiting '  on   a long   drawn   ont spring to give  Dear little chill  Across the sea,  I'll come to sing  And play with thee.  wind,   that  wails  and  II  From over there  1 hear the call  From France in prayer.  .   .,                       ������     i > ������������������ The women caliing for their mate,  you the necessary rood tor your vouug \T . ,        , ,    \. ���������   r. ,. ..'  J                          J              .J       '       ������ iNow widowed by the. Huns ot Hate-  bees, and when the   harvest is   ready Bl.ide8j |10meless,'childless all alone  your    bees   are   on   the   spot to com- Are brooding o'er a pile of stone.  mence work,  mer.  -British Columbia Far-.  A recent headline announced,"Mc  Adoo Moaes to Save Soft Cjrn," and  we have been wondering how the m-  geniously paradoxical experiment sue  Heroic souls  I'll come to share  Your bitter grief  And blind despair.  in  From over sea  There comes sad sound  From France to me,  ceeded.  The conventional way to save The painful-peal of broken bells,  gard to spring feeding: "Now we take I it is to move as little as possible. Now shattered by.Satanic shells;  The war-sick  whines  Through    battered    walks   of   sacred  shrines.  0, House of Prayer,  Where God's yet found.  TII help to heal"  Thy wicked wound.  iv  Beyond the Seine  I hear the cry  Of France in pain;  The  shrieks  from   shell hole,   trench  and wire,  Men crazed by gas and liquid nre;[J.'  Dumb agonies   from No-Man's Land,  Low   groans  beneath   the   surgeon's  hand.  0, stricken laud,  Where evils reign,'  Thy call to me v  Is not in vain.  ���������Harry Webb   Farrington,   in   New  York Herald.  "He sat down in a vacant chair,"  relates a magazine fictionist. It is,  everything considered, the safest way.  iV uch of the discord in tne world has  been caused by gentlemen���������and ladies  as well���������who sat down in chairs already occupied.  iLBimit  Jt  a. ������t*p ������w> &������ ������������ ������������&\  ang-.-;;^  VSW'aWS'yEK'^^V^sa  F^r.ggn^OT-'-g'ggffivwan  1> 8  1 h wLHa  AND   PARTICULARLY  'ti  ll  riciEQUieG  ??  i belting  A Worthy Product  to  Years  of careful  study of  the  high-power belt    original  Red Face Rubber Belting of Canada���������a  problem have enabled Dunlop Laboratory experts    product worthy of the Dunlop Factories and of the  create   "Gibraltar   RedSpecial"   Belting,   the    quarter-century record of success back of them.  "Gibraltar RedSpecial" Virtues Are Real  Dunlop "Gibraltar RedSpecial" Belting is to-day simple that they aie now, always have been, and  widely used in a multitude of ways in the many always  will  be,   in our opinion, the bedrock of  varied industries in this country.    It owes its sue- success in belt-making���������Power, Speed, Service���������in  cess, not to any illogical deductions or fantastic actual use as well as in the test-room.  analyses, but  to the simplest causes���������causes so  Permanent Elasticity Means "Life" in Belting  In producing this new, this original, this master, with long " fingers," and not a quality of rubbci  red belt, our object has been to have the friction the elasticity of which  has  been   sacrificed   to  coat of rubber between the plies such as will retain obtain the so-called high-pulling test  its life indefinitely, and to have a quality of rubber  That "Friction Pull"  When you are informed that such-and-such a belt of elasticity.     There must be between the plies  has  a "friction-pull" of abnormal poundage, do of duck only  a  certain class   of rubber to give  not imagine that you are getting a quality friction, uniform strength and pliability.  What you have to secure in a belt is a friction full  Resilient Quality Must Not Be  Sacrificed To  Excess of  Friction  Strength  To obtain high figures, such as referred to above, you a belt, the friction of which will hold the plies  in belt frictions you have to take away from the together and will be sufficiently elastic in its pro-  elasticity of the friction;   hence, there is a happy perties to allow for the give and take necessary  medium,  and  this   medium  we   have   obtained in rounding the pulleys.  through  our  laboratory experts.     It ensures for  Duck Finest Obtain able; rVlade to Highest Specifications Universal Recognition of "Gibraltar RedSpecial"  A  highly important feature of " Gibraltar RedSpecial" is the duck To cite the names of users of this famous, red frictioned-surface belt  which enters into its construction.   Only the finest quality of specially- would   necessitate  the   use   of   much   space.     We  have  on  file  selected duck, having the pioper tensile strength in the right direction, recommendations   from   almost   every   type  of   industry   requiring  i3 used.    And this, in combination with a superior rubber friction "Gibraltar RedSpecial" Belling in widths varying from l'/2n to 48.n  between the plicu, ensures absolute uniformity of service. These testimonials are available for your perusal at any time.  Fills The Bill  The Original "Red"  "Gibraltar   ft^ri.V.ecial"   Belting is to be found  in practically every " Gibraltar   RedSpecial," as   noted   previously,   is   the   Original  Red  industry in Ca..atla, and if if. is Power, Speed and Service that you Rubber Belt���������and like most tilings that are original, its success is of  want, then it ;s "Gibraltar RedSpecial" Frictioned-Surface Belting that the kind that endures,  you require for your work.  ���������f ���������  LI  tuu a a  LIMITED  HEAD  OFFICE AND   FACTORIES:   TORONTO  Branches:    Victoria, Vancouver,  Edmonton, Calgary, Saskatoon,  Regina, Winnipeg, London, Hamilton, Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal,  St. John and Halifax  MAKERS OF  High-grade Tires for Automobiles, Motor Trucks, Bicycle*, Motorcycles, Carriages;  Higli-gradc Rubber Belting, Packing, Firo Hose and General Hoso, Dredge Sleeves,  Military Equipment,  Mats, Tiling,  Heels und Sole.i,  Korte Shoe Pads,   Cements,  Agricultural,  Plumbers' and  Railroad Supplies,  and  GoneriS Rubber Specialties.  D29  ���������*~53  i  ^^^^ssm^^^m^^^^ isSsgj'5"*'' ---;.'-'-  "������>",". cW������*7  THE   SUIS.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy? a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments b^)  cTVfiller ������& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  Gilpin, Mrs. Petrie, Mrs. R. Mann,  j Mrs. Michener, Mrs. Bishop and  i Mrs. S. ft. Almond.  Dick Blumenauer, C.P.R. telegraph operator here, who has been  appointed agent at Fort Steele, expects to leave for. that place in' a  few days.  The police commissioners held a  meeting on Tuesday and appointed  James Norgrove, of Ferhie, chief of  police, vice A. E. Savage,   resigned.  nay service competition.   Tbe stand  ing   of   the   offices   was as follows:  Grand Forks, 9-1; Ross I and, 93; New-  Denver, 91; Greenwood,   90;  Phoe  nix, 90; Kaslo, SO; Trail, SO  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  gasommtawmo  News of the City  The Granby smelter will blow in'  another furnace tomorrow morning.  This will be the fourth of the battery of eight furnaces now being  operated.  George Fitz, who went overseas  with one of the first contingents,  and whohns been a prisoner of war  in Germany for a couple of years,  is now interned in Holland.  Born���������[n Grand Forks, on Tuea  day, April 23, to Mr. and Mrs. A.  Traunweiser, a son.  The following native-born sons  and daughters have arrived in time  to swell the registration lists np.xt  June: Born���������To Mr. and Mrs.  Teileman, a daughter: to Mr. and  Mrs. L, Clark, a son; to Mr. and Mrs  Peter Hansen, a daughter; to Mr.  and Mrs. J. Green, a son; to Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Tea bo, twins, a son and  a daughter.  ���������For Jewellery* W&tcfaes and--Clocks  Go to  'Q  uality Jewellers  Specialty:   Fine Watch Repairs.  Mrs. J. II. Ryley returned to her  home at Queens Bay on Tuesday.,  after spending five weeks with her  husband in this city.  "Jn God's name, what are   eggs  and  tea *  Compared with final victor}'?"  You can read The Sun one year for  SI.00. '   '  BOOT   REPAIRING  TA.KI  I     pa iter  Boot  your   ropiilrs  to   Armson,  shoe   I'o  The   Hub.    Look for  the  Bifj  Frank Scott and J. W. Evans,  two old-timers of Grand Foiks, left  fo- Vancouver at noon today to join  the colors. Roy McLeod and a  number of othsrs will follow them  next week.  The 2,500,000 feet log drive for  the Forest Mills at Cascade is  expected to reach Smelter lake, on  the North Fork, in a day or two.  John Cook, of the   Murrissey  in  tern merit   camp, visited   his   family  in this city for a few days this -veek  on furlough.  Corp. H. A. Sheadsyof the provost marshal's department, Vancouver, was in the city for a few  days this week. He was on his way  to Trail, to take a couple of deserters  back to the coast.  H. G. Eastabrook, of Victoria,  military 'secretary of the Y.M.C.A ,  was in the city during the latter  part of last week in connection with  the Dominion-wide campaign, on  May 7, S and 9,"to rai-e 82,250,000  for "Y" funds. While here he had  a consultation with the local committee, and their plans will be put  before the public later on.  GIRLS! LEMON JUIOc  inn  CABARET  Given by tho Donald   Hankey  Chapter, I.O.D.E.,  May 2 and 3, 8:30 p. m.  ���������\in- the  OLD OPERA HOUSE  IS A SKIN WHITENER  How to make a creamy beauty lotion  for a few cents.  The open air service on tbe court  house grounds last Sunday afternoon in commemoration of the first  anniversary of the battle of Ypres  was very largely attended.  A drive to raise funds for the  Y.M.C.A. will be held in this city  on May 7, S and 9.  Mrs. E   Vant left on Saturday for  a visit to Nelson.  The infant son of Mr. and Mrs-  A. Traunweiser died in this city on  Tuesday night. The funeral was  held yesterday.  Mrs. E. Vvant and son returned  today from Nelson.  Mrs. I. A. Coryell left this week  for a protracted visit with her son  in Montana.  The   Grand   Forks   boys who enlisted in the royal flying corps bavej  finished their school   course  at  To-|  ronto, and are now engaged in  actual flying training. !  The   fishing   season  opens   next  Wednesday, May 1.  Louis Johnson, of the Union  mine, went up to Franklin camp  this week. Other mining men will  follow him.  Tho juice of two fresh lemons strained  into a bottle containing tlnvo ounces of  orchard white makes a whole quarter  pint of the most remarkable lemon.skin  bcauti'iier at about the cost one must  pay for a small jar of the ordinary cold  creams. Care should be taken to strain  the lemon juice through a fine cloth so  no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion  .will keep fresh for months. Every  .woman knows that lemon juice is used  to bleach and remove such blemishes as'  freckles, snllowncss and tan and is  the ideal skin' softener, whitcner. and  beautificr.  .'.... Just try it! Get three ounces of  orchard white at any drug store and  two lemons from the grocer and make up  a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and massage it daily into  the face, neck, arms and hands.  Pragram and Dancing .  ATTRACTIONS���������Special number by  Mr. and Mrs. Laws. Joan of Aic  Tableau. Latest Songs. Dances.  Fancy Costume Mystery of the  Butterfly. Seo the Black Eyed Susans.     Hear the   Cazoos.    Cabaret  Everybody come to the Strutters' Ball.  Admission 50c Resorvo your tables,  25u a seat-  You- can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  the columns of The Sun.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND  FORKS .  Word was received in the city  last Snnday that Timothy Allen had  been killed in action. He was a  nephew of Chas. Allen, of this city,  and was known here as a young man  of sterling qualities.  Mrs. N. L. Mcfnaesleft the latter  part of last week for a mouth's visit  to the coast cities.  Grand Forks was the winner of the  toll service pennant for the month  of  March  in   the Boundary.Koote-  Contributions of socks to the  Grand Forks Chapter, I.O.D.E.,  during the week ended last Saturday, were made by the following  ladies: Mrs. P. C. Hayman, Mrs.  Irving   Spinks,    Mrs.   Plant,    Mrs.  T  sorics is now cornplete.    Oar new 1018  Our stock  ofbicycles  and acces-  Bicycles can not be beat in finish and quality,  lie fore buying anything in the bicycle line get  my prices first. Don't order out of town. I  will give you close prices, and I only sell first-  class goods.  SQUARE AND HONEST DEALING. A large assortment of different sqylcs of Tires and Tubes for bicycles and motor cycles always  in stock. I carry everything in stock in tho bicycle line, for both  English and Canadian styles, and I have a full equipment of tools for  all kinds of repairing. I also soil first grade of heavy motor cycle  oil.    Send mo your bicycle and I. wiil see that you arc: satisfied  I ALSO DO BLACKSMITHING in al! its branches, Woodwork,  Brazing, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, etc. Open on Saturday night rill  10 o'clock. " BICYCLES SOLD ON TERMS.  J. R. cTWOOYBOERj)  Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  Opposite Grand Forks Garage  Garden and Lawn Sprinkling  The City Council have prescribed  the following hours for garden and  lawn sprinkiing: From 6 a.m. to 9  a.m., and from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. No  sprinkling shall be done except  through 3-16th inch nozzles.  .,��������� Any one violating this notice will  be prosecuted.  JOHN A.  BUTTON,  City Clerk.  YOU CAN BUY A NEW SINGER  BY PAYING $3.00 PER MONTH  Old machines, any make, taken in  exchange, Kepair work done at reasonable prices. Drop me a card and I  will call on my nexc trip, about the  10th of each month.  H. WEBERj   Box 948    NELSON, B.C.  Grand Forks Address: Hotel Province  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  When you are in   the   Boundary  Country stay at the  Hotel Province  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  A new brick and marble building,  strictly fireproof, with iron fire escapes  aud 200 feet of 2 inch hose. Hot and  cold water; bath on each floor; 52 bedrooms, barbershop, pool and billiard  rooms and sample rooms all under the  same roof.  We cater to tourist   trade.  . WPARLORS  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL    ���������~  Fres.fi Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  J/ Meagher, Prop.  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  . FOR SALE  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  Tklf.i'honi's:  Ofi-ich, K(i6  HansuVs Kksidencb. K.18  0... u,:, k������6 .... ffrSf street  . ,ri v-   .*. ���������   ":���������'. N ft  5 :<  ili  I ���������.������������������.���������V.i;-.  ?^-,f,^  rify  Iff*"' *"?. 'i-Vi'.   , \lltiM*M���������  i '-^v  ���������v>'\  ���������*-V   ?.'..*,  OFFICE AT B. PETRIE'S STORE  PHONE 64  fjl  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly Done.  R. C. McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yat,7c Hotkl, Fihst Street  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  tlie  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  JOB  DEPARTMENT  THERE'S A REASON  Our prices are  moderate, because 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.  WE PRINT  Letterheads  Noteheads  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes-  Business cards  Visiting cards  Posters  Dodgers  Shippingtags  Mentis  Ball programs  Wedding invitations  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And commercial  and societyrprint  ing of every description.  Let us  quote  our prices.  PHONE I0IR  W&&  3������������5#;1  \  -A\

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0179349/manifest

Comment

Related Items