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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 27, 1917

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 <'������i<-Z  *'*-'*.^.^..>J*������..'������ ^^*^^*^;^^s.,..'(.������.fvi ������t������tn.  ^   ���������'. '*.  >     *. .-  .L.-Ji^tsa,  *���������">  ','j ''I     -..  -V       !  - . >  Kettle Valley Orchardist  SIXTEENTH YEAR���������No. 26  GRAND FORKS,. B   C, FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1917  $1.00 PER YEAR  I  E5  Ci ty Opuncil"PassesI Electric  Cooking andaHeating  ��������� / '' Bylaw:    .  Mayor'Acres aud Aid. Harkness,  -\   McArdle,    McCallum,   ' Schhitter,  ' Sbeads and Webster were present at  ".   the regular   meeting--" of   the   city  council on Monday evening. -  Aid. McCallum, chairman of  the  water and light commiftee,   wished  the council to decide whetheror not  it would be advisable for the city to  purchase and keep in stock a supply  electrical cooking  and heatibg apparatus.   Tbe council discussed the  . matter and decided tbat it was- not  desirable that the city ^should enter  into   competition   with    the   merchants. Oo motion' of Aid. ��������� McCallum and Schnitter, a resolution was  ,v ..adopted to the effect that atpresent  the city  will  not handle-electrical  > cooking and heating supplies.  On motion of the chairman of the  water "and   light   committee,    the  hours and terms for lawn sprinkling  : ' this summer were   made the same  as those of last"year. ~'_   LjJfV ..Trhe-cha'irrxian of** water and light  --'- committee explained that the reason  that some  of  the street lights had  been out of commission  lately  was  that his department had run  out of  that particular style of lamps and  he had been  unable  to   purchase  any, as there appeared to be.a short-  ageMn the market.   He thought the  defect   would   be'. remedied   in   a  short time.  ,  The chairman of tne board of  works raported that the Bridge  street bridge had been repaired. He  stated that the Granby company  had donated considerable labor towards repairing it, and he offered  a resolution, which was- adopted,  instructing the clerk to write to  Superintendent Bishop thanking  him for the assistance given by the  company.  The chairman of the health and  relief reported that the city team  was engaged in hauling away the  debris gathered together on cleanup day, and that the premises of a  Chinese laundry were in an unsani-  ��������� tary condition. The chief of police  was instructed to require the proprietor of the laundry to remedy  . the defect. *       - -  The, chairman of the cemetery  and .parks committee recommended  that the dead shade trees in the  cemetery and on Winnipeg avenue  be replaced; that trees bo planted  on Donald street, and that a new  ��������� water pipe and two taps be put in  in the cemetery.   Tho  total  cost, of  5 was decided upon as the date lor  the sitting of tbe court of revision.  The following were appointed members of the court: Aid. Sbeads, McCallum, Schnitter and Harkness  These alnermen, together with the  mayor, ,'will constitute the court.  The Grand Forks electric light,  cooking and heating bylaw ^was reconsidered'and finally passed." -  ' Aid. McArdle .gave'notice, that at  the .next .meeting he would ask  leave to introduce a bylaw to.amend  the'fire limits bylaw. ���������  i    *  The board of works  was  author-  ized to post signs in the alley in the  rear of Stanley Davis' residence  cautioning automobile drivers, to  drive slow.     ^ \-  The mayor stated that complaints .had been made because no  inquiry had been made into tbe recent automobile accident on Bridge  street. He was not avrrse to an investigation, but he did not see what  good could be accomplished by an  inquiry at the present time. All the  parties, concerned in -the accident  were residents of the city, and if any  facts in the* case developed .later  indicating" that an inquiry wonld be  desirable, it could be. held at any  time.  CQNSCR  $HB_pil  United States House of Rep-  ., resentatives Voted .on;the;  Measure-Today  SAYS FOOD SHORTAGE  PROSPECTS ALARMING  Prof.  W.   J.    Black,   Dominion  agricultural commissioner, says the  -oui"iououcoD_urfui!���������iuucrrBiiuauiuu-ia-  Canada this year can not  be   exag  gerated.' iLmaybe more than alarming before winter.  Prof. Black is now in Victoria on  a transcontinental survey. He .is  conferring with agricultural officials  in every province. He says the  season in Saskatchewan is almost a  month late. Added to this is the labor  shortage, which is resulting iu a decrease in the acreage. Ontario and the  eastern provinces especially are suffering from labor shortage. Even  the record prices for wheat are not  attracting sufficient labor to increase  production.  The commissioner -declares tbat  the one field of' patriotic endeavor  that should attract city dwellers is  cultivation of the land in every part  of the country. Because of the high  prices work of this kind will probably prove the most remunerative  for the next couple of years  - "The situation" is just this," Prof.  Black went on: "Unless Canadians  go right out into the fields this year  Washington, April ��������� 26.���������The  house will vote on the army bill tomorrow, and conscription seems.certain to pass. Under the agreement  reached by the house leaders' the  debate on the bill, will end tonight.  Tomorrow Chairman Dent, of the  house military committee, opposing  conscription, and * Representative  Kabn, favoring draft, will make the  final debate. '  '  When the senate heard of the ac  tion of the house it, also agreed  to  limit the debate,'.and a vote will  be  taken Saturday.  To aid the farmers in meeting.the  food situation the government has  decided to throw its resources, totalling one hundred million dollars,  intothe breach-.   ���������  The treasury department-has announced that postal savings deposits  will immediately be- available for  loans to farmers.  to carelessness on tbe part of the  users. Various!*'safety"#devices nave  been added by certain manufacturers. Some of these devices are fairly  effective, but there is no absolute  precaution which should be borne  in mind at all times by every user,  namely, that of shutting off the  current when the appliance is not'  in use.  SERGT. HEAVEN DIES  FROM WOUNDS  FIRE HAZARDS  their  - convenience  ' .'*  electrical   devices,    such   as  Yesterday's casualty list contained the name of Sergt. A. G.  Heaven, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C.  Heaven, of this city, as having  died of wounds. He was fatally  wovnded a couple of weeks ago and  taken' to the " Boulogne hospital,  where it is supposed he died.   .  Sergt. Heaven was about twenty  yea'rs of age. He came to this city  with his parents about seven years  ago, and was educated in the pub  lie school. He was very popular  with all who knew him in this community. . Recently he was awarded  the military medal for bravery on  the battlefield, and the Grand Forks  city council tendered him and his  parents a congratulatory resolution  for bis achievment of this distinction.  GOTO COM?  Victoria Dispatch Says House  May Dissolve at An  Early Date  $3,000,000 MINING DEAL  NOT CONSUMMATED  and'help-the farmer with his crop,  Canada's greatest opportunity to  feed her own people aud provide a  surplus for the allies will be lost."  He Bays that unless the prospects  improve at once the situation here  will be alarming next winter.  METEOROLOGICAL  The"- following is the  minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day   during^the   past   week, as re-  these improvements he estimated atj.corded by the government thermometer on E. F. "  Max.  3b  88  29  38  30  40  39  Inches  Rainfall Cr2  .$79. On motion, the ojunnittee  was authorized to carry out the  work as tuggested by the chairman!  The city assessor reported.that he  had not been able to- complete the  assessment roll owing to . the recent  a6Hignment of one or two realty  companies operating here, and  asked for an extension of time un,  lil the next meeting. The"1 request  was granted.  On motioM of AW. McArdle,-June  Laws' ranch:  Min.  April 20���������Friday  51  21���������Saturday  .... 58  22���������Sunday  61  23���������Monday  55  24���������Tuesday  60  25���������Wednesday .. 58  2G-Thursday  59  11.   It,   Gilpin  ami   daughter re-  ti.iifd from Spokane on   Saturday.  Numerous electric fires are not  due to faulty wiring or defective appliances, but owe their origin strictly  to gross carelessness in the use or  misuse of the various'convenient,  electrical devices now placed on the  market for domestic use.  Because   of  small  many pressing,irons, curling irons,  toasters, electric pads or blankets,  electric plate,warmers, and electric  sterilizers or heaters are now to be  found in almost every community;  If these were used with proper care  the danger would be negligible, but,  unfortunately, many users do not  realize tbe. peril of. leaving them in  circuit when Dot in use. In such  cases these devices tend to become  overheated' and to set fire to anything combustible with which they  are in contact.  According to the fire underwriters  most of these fires are small, but the  aggregate loss is large, and occasional instances show extensive damage.  Fires of this class.furnish a special  peril to life, being most frequent in  dweliinps and often breaking out at  night. A characteristic example is  that in which an electric pressing  iron is left upon the ironing board  with.the circuit closed, and then  forgotten. In such a case the fire  may not occur until some hours  later.  This form of hazard is already  assuming large proportions. The  Actuarial Bureau of the 'National  Board of Fire underwriters in one  day noted approximately 100 reports  of fires from this cause, out of a total of 2000 losses in the day's reports, and it estimates tbat smalf  electrical devices are causing fires  at the rate of 30,000 or more in the  course of a year.  Most of these fires, it is claimed,  are entirely prevcntfiblc,ruv.J m*r- due  It may now: r6e;''officially"-"announced that the $3,000,000 deal  for the Emil Voigt mining property  on Copper mountain in the Similka  meen district is off, says the Ross-  land Miner *';, ' "���������  Complications arose which could  not be overcome, and as*a result  tbe syndicate who proposed bonding, the property threw up their  hands and quit.  Their action was not taken .-..because lack of faith in the value of  the property. It was simply a case  of not being able to get the interests  together. The Voigt property is a  big group, and some of the claim  owners would not agree to the terms  of the bond.  Emil- Voigt, who. is' a Rossland  old timer, still has the. claims which  he staked many years ago and upon  which he has done a great deal of  developmenTwork; aud he also has  partners in the group, evidently,  whom he has not yet been able to  bring into harmony when the ques  tion of a big deal is broached.  . Victoria, April 25.��������� The possibility that Premier Brewster will  ask for a dissolution of the legisla-"  ture and shortly appeal to the people on the prohibition policy is'understood to have developed to a  stage at wuich Mr. Srewster has  tentatively decided upon such a  course as a strategic move in favor  of certain political developments.  If this occurs  the idea would  be  to   use   prohibition   as a moral reform.    It would involve a  cabinet'  shuffle in which at least two  ministers would disappear.  It is pretty generally known that  Premier Brewster some weeks ago'  decided that the government would  not bringdown, a war prohibition  measure. The intention at that  time was to take the attitude that  the government must accept the re:  suit of the soldiers' vote unless the  prohibitionists proved that the vote  was il'legal and not a true expression  ^f_������.ho.a^\iHioroL.or%*irvv'^t-.���������This inten.-���������.  tion was preserved during a perrou���������  in which the "dry" and "wet" delegations made their representations  to the government. Recent developments in connection with campaign  funds, and particularly J. S. Cow-  per's charges, have caused the . premier, it is said, to consider swinging round to the opposite side of the  case.  It would cause no surprise here  if Premier Brewster put tbe total  prohibition,bill up to the lieutenant  governor.  A Wenatchee paper is the latest  to suggest tbat "the U. S. buy Canada from England." A very brilliant idea, if England bad the selling and Canada wanted to be sold.  Canada is not for sale. Never has  been.���������Hedley Gazette.  L1ET. R. A. HENDERSON  KILLED IN ACTION  The Chilliwack Progress of the  19th inst says: "The sad news was  received yesterday that Lieut. R. A.  Henderson, of the Engineers, had  been killed in action on April 11.  Lieut. Henderson was the eldest  son of J. C. Henderson, sr.", and*  leaves a wife and three children."  Lieut. Henderson was a resident of  Grand Forks for a number of years,  and praticed his profession here as  a civil engineer. He was a nephew  of J. B. Henderson, a pioneer of  this city.  A man may yet keep cool-headed  without wearing a straw hat.  The Women's Franchise  in British Columbia  Every woman over 21 years of age is entitled to register  as a voter, under the new Act of the legislature, if shejia.s  been six months in British Columbia.  She must sign the official application form in order to  be .registered.  To go ������n the list now in preparation! application must  be made at once. It will be six months before the next following list is made. Tn the meantime there may be an election.    Do it "Mow.  mmmtmmmmm  smmmemm  ^imma^istmmsmmsm^sfmmismsawimwMt 'jJVV-f-���������***���������*������������>������ ���������*��������� *��������� *���������*���������*"* <������*������������*" 11*-H?* ���������"* *������*-t������������������������-l* "*  ���������������������** f*-**���������^.-* d   mmw^m.  i-  THE. SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  Site dranJi'lorkjg^tttt  <5. A. EVANS, EDITOR AMD PUBLISHER  .,    SUBSCRIPTION RATES-PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81 00  One Year (in the United States)  -.    LoU  Address all communications to .^  Tun Grand Forks Sun,  Phone 101R - . . Grand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET. .  supply the seed and the fertilizer, give instau  tion,;-'an!f 'even" in some cases furnish tools.  The'renter of the plot; does the planting and  cultivating and takes the crop. The garden  club has supervisors to see that the - various  plots are being properly cared for; any that  are neglected are withdrawn from the use of  the persons.to whom they -were assigned and  are turned over to others. Where the experiment was tried last year, it yielded excellent  results; it is to be hoped that many communities will organize garden clubs this spring."  FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1917  That the problem  of feeding the empire  during the next twelve months is causing our  - ablest statesmen the gravest anxiety may be  judged from the following letter of Premier  Lloyd George, addressed "To All Workers on  Xand" and read at a meeting of the Norwich"  : (Norfolk) Agricultural committee:    "The line  .which the British  empire  holds against the  ' Germans is held at home as well as abroad. If  it-breaks at any point it breaks  everywhere.  In the face of the enemy the seamen  of our  ' royal  naval and  mercantile marine and the  . soldiers gathered from every part of our  em-  ��������� pire hold our  line  firmly.    You  workers  on  iand must hold your part of our line as strong.-  ]y-    Every full  day's labor you do helps to  shorten the struggle and bring us  nearer  to  victory. Every idle day, all loiteaing, lengthens  the struggle and makes defeat more possible.  Therefore, in the nation's  honor, heed; acquit  yourselves  like men, and  as  workers on the  land do  your  duty  with all your strength."  Waste ground and spare time may be jointly used for the increased production  of food.  The United States has been quick to recognize the importance of keeping.up the food sup-  - for democracy. Thousands of agricultural experts are now lecturing in all parts of the  country, urging the people to increase produc-  - tion. In conuection with this campaign, the  Youth's Companion prints the following sensf-  ble editorial on "Emergency "Gardening:"  "The condition of the food supply is  suffi-  ; ciently critical to make gardening by everyone  who  has  any  facilities for it desirable if not  imperative. The production of food should not  this year be exclusively the work of the farmer. Back yards and vacant lots should'be used  as never before; both the-householder in the  city and the commuter fronTthe suburb'should  cultivate their plots of ground. In a backyard  of average size a man who plants and cultivates intelligently can grow fifty dollars' worth  of vegetables.    If a million or two citizens  who never grew vegetables before  were to  avail themselves os the opportunity that lies  ' literally at their doorsteps, the economic gain  not   only  to themselves but to the country  would be important.    Backyard gardening requires a small outlay for fertilizer, seed and  tools.    The soil is pretty sure to be acid and  to require fertilizing.    There is little potash  to be had at any price this year; the gardener  must depend on manure and lime.   Manure is  ���������   expensive; lime, on the other hand, costs little,  and a pound of it will sweeten  thirty square  feqt of ground.    Dig deep, turn in  dry grass  and stalks and let them rot, they fertilize the  soil. If you use manure spade it only into the  plant rows and thus avoid wasting it.  Do .not  put in  the lime at  the same time with the  manure, but spread it later when raking the  topsoil.     Finely sifted coal ashes   will' help  ���������to pulverize heavy soil, but will  not fertilize  it. In a number of towns garden clubs have  been   formed   and  are doing valuable work.  They obtain permission to use  vacant public  land���������and  vacant   private  lots, too, for the*  owners are usually well-dispossed toward their  scheme. They rent the spaces to the poor of  tlie neighborhood at a nominal price���������perhaps  a dollar for the year  Will you encourage turning  waste  garden  space into food this summer?  ���������It is just as important under present conditions to have reserves of food as reserves of  cartridges.' When so' much is dependent  upon a good crop, the entire community should  concern itself about the situation "from the beginning of .the season. There are certain common vegetables, comprising a large part of the  food supply, such as _ potatoes, -beans,, onions,  etc., which do .wejl-in this part of the country.  They can be grown-in a small way' without  machinery, and their production this year in  ample quantities should be assured beyond  chance or doubt.  (T  =\  "e Bride's Choice  ���������' Nowadays is a handsome piece of Cut Glass. Yon - \\ ill  'find'in our new  stock the very  piece  that suits her  . Don't let the price alarm you-^our $5.00 pieces will  surprise you.  The great variety of articles shown will make selection-  easy.'anchwe guarantee that no other'gift will look as  -beautiful as yours. Come and examine our- stock,  You will be just as welcome'as if you purchased. ^ .  A.RMQRMsON^  *w  - I  The planting of the  backyard garden is a  "home defence" against the-high cost of living.  "Of all forms of productive capacity there  is none more vital, indispensable and steadying than the application of human industry to  the-'cultivation of the soil. And if there is  one point at which order seems beginning .to  emerge from the present confusion of our political and social aims it is precisely' with regard to this fundamental;necessity of making  a better use of the greatest of all natural re:  sources."���������Viscount Milner.--  As a rule, it is a safe policy to believe only  about one-fourth of what you hear. ,'A report  comes from Victoria that Premier Brewster  intends to dissolve the house and appeal to  the people on the prohibition question.  The Rossland Miner says the election ofthe  provincial Liberal.government at the late general election was an ^accident. Accident!  What is the meaning of the word, anyway?  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 circ ulation.  Besides being read by.all the intelligent people of Grand' Forks, The. Sun,goes to every  ranch home in the Kettle and North Fork  valleys. No other Boundary paper can give  advertisers this guarantee.  SNAP-IF TAKEN AT ONCE  8-Ropm 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  halfwhat.it cost owner; $1300 if sold  soon'.*''Will give time if needed. Is  handy to school. Garden has good  soil, and enough potatoes and vege-:  tables 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  They plough the land, Call at Ihe Sun (Mice  @e British Columbia  Nurseries Co., Ltd.  gf Vancouver  *<iy4re 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.  >������^ ���������'���������  it  1 Advertise in The Sun.   It has the  largest local circulation.  The Sun is always a live issue in  Grand Forks.  IMPERIALS PARLORS  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  Fresh Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  %  ]~ Meagher, Prop,  CORRECT ENGLISH  HOW TO USE IT  JOSEPHINB TDRCK BAKER, Bditor  A MONTHLY MAGAZINE  For  Progressive   Men  and   Women,  Business and Professional;  Club Women  ,- Teachers .: Students v. Ministers   ���������  Doctors      'Lawyers  >   Stenographers  and all who wish to  Speak and Write Correct,English.'  PARTIAL LIST OP.CONTKNTS  Your Every-Day "Vocabulary  '  Hpw to Enlarge It .  Words,Their Meahingsand Their Uses  Pronunciations with Illustrative Sentences,  Helps for Speakers . ���������  Helps for Writers,.  Helps for Teachers       ���������  >     ;    ,._.:.���������..-���������  Business English for .the Busjaes:Mon  Correct English for the Beginner ���������-.--���������  Correct English for the Advanced Pu-  cn.Kl and Will: How to Use Them  Should and Would! How to Use Them  Sample Copy 10c.   .  '   ; Subscription Price 82 a Year.  EVAflSTON, ILLINOIS  a^?5iS a������ rSmendort hy ml- paper.  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  First Street  Telephones;  Office, R������6  Hansen's Residence. K38  45.fi  LIVERY  ^AT YOUR  SERVICE  i)i  Modern Rigs and Good  Hordes at All Hours at  the.."'\:'".'.'���������"     .���������"���������"_.";  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Barns, Prop.  Phone 68  Second Street  1 'I  ANO;PICTURE FRAMING  Fugniture .Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds;  / .  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  tWINNIPRO AVENUF THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  TELEPHONE TO  THE COAST!  OWING to recent improvements, telephoning to Coast and Island points  reached by the B. C. -Telephone Company  is now,very satisfactory. ' It's a long and  expensive trip to athe Coast by-rail, but/  'you save not only money but much time  by using the telephone. You may make  an appointment, and" Central will have  the partv wanted at any time  you  wish;  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  THE GUNS  GRAHBY'S RECOI  AT  The'production    of the   Anyox  plant of  the   Granby  company   in  March established a new record for  that'month. It aggregated 2,600,000  pounds   of   copper extracted from  76,000 tons of ore.    The yield   was  approximately 35   pounds of-metal  to the ton.    The record of no  preceding March has come within  several  thousand   tous_of ore treated  jj������ witBin~sVverart"housancl-p6u"n"ds  of  metal  produced.    The produc  duction of March, 1916, was 2,300,-  277  pounds.    The  nearest  month  of higher production than March of  this year was November of the last  previous year, when the output was  3,017,259 pounds, while the  record  production of  1916  was  3,383,230  pounds in May.   The weather of recent months has  been  the severest  ,of several years with which Granby  has coped, and March was  no   exception. With tne period at end   it  is believed Granby will (quickly  return to the maximum and  possibly  exceed it.   One of   the units of  the  Atfyox plant is held in   reserve, but  if productiou so   encourages it can  be blown in. The New report makes  "no mention   of the performance at  Grand Forks during March last.  A .meeting of the Grand Forks  baseball -club was held in the city  hall this evening for the purpose "of  organizing for the coming . season.  There was a big attendance of members.      .  (Written in the  trenches  with'   the  ' shells flying overhead.)  They play with Fear and they mock  at Death  Who hold the leash on the cannon's  wrath* _'   *  For ever the loosening word is given  The shell soars high like a bird in  heaven,  To fall to earth with amending crash,  While sandbags heave and breastworks smash,  As mangled limbs and splintered  wood  Are offered up "to war's grim god.   -  The rocket's flare calls quick for aid,  When the burst bomb tells ofthe  midnight raid;*  And the trenches. heave with the  reeling shock,'.  As eager gunners slip the lock,  While the sky, aflame with bursting shells,  Sends back the voice of a thousand  hells,  Where Death rides free on the midnight air,  As the shell Jeaps fortkvfrom its iron  lair.  The .long guns bark and the mortars  cough,  While   earth   resounds, ..with    the  devij's laugh.  A fearful   thing   is   the   cannon's  wrath,  And woe to him .who blocks its path,  For hissing'shells brook no delay,  When war's red law  holds  boundless sway. -  They play with Fear and they mock  at Death  Who hold the.leash.on-the cannon's  wrath.  ���������Edward M. B. Vaugh,C.E.F.France,  W. B. Bishop," superintendent of  the Granby smelter, has retained  from a trip' to Vancouver.  Nine able bodied and fine young  men cf Republic, who were accept  "CU~"by'~-Major K"nepley7~ recruffrdg  officer from' Spokane.. left Repulic  Monday morning for the training  s' .ition preparatory for service in  lue U. S. navy.  A. E. PostifT, a native son of New  Westminster, will open a law office  in Greenwood.  The Wrong Diagnosis  When one John O'Shea appeared  in a police court to answer to the  charge of being drunk and- assaulting the police,-an officer declared  that the man had been dismissed  from tbe army with ignominy.  "No," O'Shea protested,"it wasn't  that at all that I was suffering from;  il was varicose veins.  >1  Nothing is more futile than trying to conceal a bald spot.  Another way to be forward-looking is to plant a fe.w potatoes in  'the back yard this spring.  j .In the provincial estimates,which  ! were brought down in the house  . this week, Grand Forks and Green-  j wood districts each get 816,700 for  road work.  Evidently the people. of this  neighborhood have been to busy  putting in gardens during the past  week to pay much attention to  .acting as principals in   news  items,  Special Tread - Traction Tread  Service Begets Supremacy  Dunlop���������" The Automobile  Tire you see  the most of  and hear the most about  Scientists say there are only 26  words in the'ape language. But  who would marry an ape?  Good advice is so generally objectionable that some men won't accept it even when you tell them not  to make fools of "themselves.  - ': .  MERCHANT'S   WIFE ADVISES  GRAND EORRS WOMEN  "I had stomach trouble so .bad I  could eat nothing but toast, fruit and  hot water. K very thing else soured  and formed gas. Dieting did no'good.  I was miserable until I tried buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc.,as mixed in  Adler-ika. ONE SPOONFUL benefited me INSTANTLY," Because  Adler-i ka empties BOTH large and  small intestine it relieves ANY CASE  constipation, sour stomach or gas and  prevents appendicitis. It has QUICKEST action of anything we ever sold.  Woodland &, Qiiinn, druggists.  ADOPT THE  Adopt the use of Classified  Want Ads. They have proved  "money makers (or others.  They n^c appreciated by the  buyer, as tlicy enabic him to  quick!}' loco.tx ihe plact where  ht can Hud his requirements.  Wiil he fittit your buetacss  represented?  mK^ztiz^vx*  1^^3&!������aa^^S^^������  "ST  ?  BBBBI KB   MB      4S&     0HHSB  El    fflgdyai   99&     9  m   83 IS Arm  88  Tl  iY  TO YOU  dp-  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  nsws ofthe whole city?  , _g  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'tK  there something  to   advertise?  Your customers are shopping   every    week.    Aren't  you losing   many   of  them  the weeks you do not advertise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store ��������� it's  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOL VE-r- To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Forks Sun.  j - ff  rL*-r~:*���������' ������* -srsKr.  THE   SUL\,   Gl-iAND-"-tfOKKS,   B. C.  For  Spring C leaning  Use* ��������� j��������� .  Bapco Paints and Varnishes  Bapco Varnish Stain, ,  Floglaze Lac's and Enamel Colors  Bapco Kalsomine is unsurpassed  o4 full line of Brushes  arid Accessories  cTHiller C& Gardner  Home Furnishers  The   name 'oV Pte,  with next of   kin  E; C. _ Eaton,  in  this city, appears among those wounded in yesterday's casualty list J.  F.- W. Reid^ city J engineer, returned the latter part, of last wqek  from a business trip to Seattle and  other coast cities.  were between 75 and 100 peop!e; in  the audience...  Last Monday was Grand Forks  annual cleaning-up day, and the.  citizens did a pretty thorough job of  getting rid of ,the debris in back  yards and on vacant lots. The appearance of the city has improved  to a considerable degree.  For  /���������  -to-Date Jewellery  Go to Timberlake, Son ,������>'Co.  Newest Styles . Choicest Patterns  Lowest Prices ��������� ,-  im  TUB  n_ !���������I>' L552K  lOmf  il  i  M&Wi  .   ��������� The Quality Jewellers  Bridge Street, Next -Telephone .Excfiauye, Grand Forts  N  George Traun wiser, who has been  a dispatch rider on the western front,  somewhere   in   France, for  over a  year, is   now   iu  London on leave.  He has been detached from the dispatch riders, and will go   into'train  ing for the flying corps, which   carries with it a lie.utenancy.  Mrs: A. D. McLennan, of Rock,  Creek, hi\sm been, appointed under  thw provincial election act as an  ejections commissioner for . taking  affidavits for the electoral district  in which she resides.  SUNDAY NIGHT  April 29th  at the  EMPRESS THEATRE  The Ladysmith "smelter ' has-received 189 tons of ore from Texada.  This ore runs about 5 per cent copper. The smelter will start one furnace as soon as there is enough ore  on hand to ensure a steady run. i',  Coke shortage is again a. question  o_f vital importance to  the  smelters  of British Columbia.   At the  Gran  by works in this city the  supply  is  about exhausted, and the .furnaces  now in blast will be blown   out  on  Sunday.    It is " not expected  that  the smelter will.be closed down  for  more than three, weeks, however, as  it is leported from the'Crow's N������-st  that the coal miners and   the   mine  owners have reached an   agreement,  and that   the   men will return   to  work   on the 7th prox.   During the  shut-down repair work will   be  carried on at smelter. '   '  What-is needed more than anything- else to restore public confij  dence in this period of abnormally),  high eats is one of Colonel R;!  .Thornton Lowery's inspiring edi:  torials on ''dieting."���������Hedley Gazette.  Addressing Mail to Soldiers  In order to facilitate the. handling  of mail at tlie front and to insure  prompt delivery it is requestpr) that  all mail -be addressed as follows:  (a) Regimental number.  (b) Rank. - ���������    ���������  (c) Name,  (d) Squadron, battery or company'  (e) Battalion, regiment"'(or other  unit), staff appointment .or department.  ��������� ,(f) Canadian Contingent;  (g)  British .Expeditionary Force.  (h) Army Post, -London, England.  Unnecessary mention of higher  formations, such as brigades, d visions",  is strictly forbidden, and causes delay.  futures  ree  receding the  LecSture  DEPARTMENT  ������*���������������.���������������>������>.���������>.������������������<���������..������������.  ���������'���������"���������..���������"���������*.t"*������������4  Carl Oscar A.   Peterson, aged 32  years and  two months, died at the  Grand Forks hospital .on  Tuesday  after a short   illness.    A brother of  deceased is one of the proprietors of  the Great Northern hotel in this city.  The funeral was held at 2 o'clock on  Thursday afternoon from  Miller &  Gardner's   undertaking   parlors   to  the Presbyterian church, where services * were - held.    Interment   was  made in Evergreen cemetery.  Aid. H. A. Sheads has enlisted in  a home guards company. He left  yesterday for JVorrissey, where.it  is stated, he will have charge of the  internment camp.  Citizens desiring to plant shade  trees in the street in front of their  homes can obtain a limited number  of maples by calling at the city  office at once.  Divine services next Sabbath at  the Presbyterian church at 11 a.m.  and 7:30 p.m. At the evening service the members of thel.O.O.F.  lodge will worship with the congregation. The pastor will take for his  subject, "The Significance and Sa-  credness of the- Covenant." Special  music by the choir. You are invited.  The Granby mine in .Phoenix  closed down yesterday. Exploration  work will be carried on until ore  shipments are resumed to the smelter in this city.  {.With the Fingers!  " Says Corns lift Out  ;  Without Any Pain  s  f  I  t  t  By  Selected Seed Potatoes for sale.  Excellent quality. From heavy'  yielding crop. 'Gold Coin, American  Wonder varieties..  Phone 105 R.  ���������'������������������"���������Hi-*-*"'"*.������������������������'������������������'���������������������..������������������������..���������..'���������..^..o.^Mi.,.,.,',,,,.^  Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns or  any kind of a corn can shortly bo  lifted right out with the fingers if you  will apply directly upon the corn a few,  drops of freezone, aays a Cincinnati  authority-:-::���������.:...������������������-������������������--- - ���������������������������.--.-  It is claimed that at small cost one  can get a quarter of an ounce of freezone at any- drug store, which is BufB-  cient-to rid one's feet of' every corn  or callus without pain or sorenesa .oe  the danger of infection.     ,  This new drug is an. ether compound,  and while sticky, dries the moment it  is applied, and does not inflame or even  irritate the surrounding tissue.  This announcement will interest  many women here, for it is said that  the present high-heel footwear is putting * corns ���������!. on' -practically, every;  woman's feet,       V      ^  EVANGELIST WOOD  PROGRAMME  7:30-8:00���������Pictures illustrating' the  rise���������and fall of earthly kingdoms.  The signs to precede Christ's  rominy, etc., etc.  8:00-8:45��������� Lecture- '    '  Bring "all   the   family   to   enjoy  these pictures.    ' *  Come  early.- -Bring your Bibles,  Over 1000 Nez Perce Indians  want permission to enlist in the  United States army. The redman  is patriotic to the core. '  Postmaster Hull has received official notification from Ottawa that  the West Grand Forks post office  will be opened on May 1. Miss  Yates has been appointed postmistress, and the office will be located in her milinery store on Columbia avenue.  Evangelist C. E. Wood delivered  an inieresting lecture in the Empress  theatre last Sunday night on the  "United States in Prophecy." There  Several cars of coal are being  shipped weekly from the colliery of  the Princeton Coal and Land company, Princeton.  Tlie Corporation of lite City of Grand  Forks  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  the columns of The Sun.  |fii>7 rii'ari* ''"' '���������''':' '*"'} " ''" V :-'iL  THE  LONDONDIRECTORI  (Published.���������Annually),.-.'..������������������*..'.'.������������������"���������  Enables traders  throughout the  world  to  communicate direct with English  in each class of goods.. Besides being a complete commercial guide to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contaiuB lists of  ^ EXPORT MERCHANTS  ���������^ - :. _.   .   ���������.       ,  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply.;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom. /  A copy of the current edition will be forwarded", freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5. '.,.-"������������������:"  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlarger advertisements from S15.   ���������  h^.^Ss  i  Notice  A limited number of Maple trees  will   be   furnished  to   citizens   for  street planting purposes.    Applica  tion must be made without delay at  City Office."  By order of Parks Committee,  P. H. HARKNESS.    ������������������  Chairman.  SEEDS  All Seed Grains Specially Hand  Cleaned  At  HENNIGER'S  COSTS LITTLE  Accomplishes Much  A two cent stamp docs a lot for  very little money, but it would require thousands of two' cent stamps  and personal letters to'make your*  wants known, to as* many people as  a 35c. investment in our Clauined  Want Ads'.  FARM LANDS  OREGON * CA'HROR.VIA' RAILROAD Co.  0JRANT LAN US.  Title to same revested in United States by Act  of Congress dated June 9, 1918. Two million  tnree hundred thousand acres to be opened  for Homestends nnd sale.. Cower site timber  and  agricultural   lnhdx.; Containing some  ��������� or best Itiiiil left in United States.. Now in  the opportune lime. Large huoiIoiiuI roup  showing guilds nnd description 01 soil, climate, rainfall, elevations, etc. Postpaid One  Dollar. Gratil Lands Jjocaling Co., Box 610,  Portland, Oregon.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD  5, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  P. A. Z,  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  THERE'S A REASON"  Our prices are:  moderate,  be-\  cause we employ -  competentwork-  men   who . Lave  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   -Envolopoo ��������� ���������  Business cards  Visiting cards  . Posters  j   Dodgers  Shippingtags  Menus  Ball programs  ,<, Wedding>in-  .  ' vitations  ,  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And" commercial  and society print  of every de  -*������/  Pays for The  Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry  NURSERY   STOCK  pLANTERS-HE PREPARED. Send todav  U���������!RrJ'0llrcol'>' oS 1LLLNT.KATED SPRING  PRrCE JJST of ROSES, TREES. SHRUBS nnd  SEEDS, Reduced Prices.' SPECIAL OFFER,  Local Agent Wtinted, Dominion Nursery Company, Viincouver. 1  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE  your  repairs to  Armson, Hboo  ro  rm    pniier.    The   Hub,    Look for the  Hoot  1%  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  eyeland picycies  "Built to Last"  HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for old Stoves  anil   Kruifres.    E\ C.   Pockliiun,   .Second-  liuinl btoro.  Without a doubt, one ofthe Strongest, Bicycles ever  built.. '. ��������� . .   '.-.\. '  ���������'. !..'        " ���������    ������������������  ^  We have just received a large shipment of  .Clevelands, in  various colors.    They are sell* ���������������������������  ing rapidly.    If you want one, call ^arly.'be-  . fore the supply is exhausted.  Headquarters for High-Grade Sundries.  j. e. mooib6er  Bicycles Dealer and Blacksmith Opposite City Hall  JI  . ii  MMIIHUMIU-rlWIi v.-'-*' '^*ij������:ws?������  ���������ift-S/w' ���������*���������)       ti^rv^iXT^*! -Iw    ^HTlwnpV  ,1*--* -    Iu     ������������,   !.*������������������������ tf -  *fO"*ftsp!aa3  -#  ���������v  Legislative* library ���������' ���������  *;'"1  )  rf- (��������� -.A  'V *  -'. \ "''>     f.  ���������-   ���������*   \  :/s  "V  e Vajley Orchardist  is I,rr  SIXTEENTH YEAR���������No- 26  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1917  $1.00. PER YEAR  COURT OF REVISION  15 '.l:  1 City Opuricil"Passesl Electric  Cooking andaHeating  ' ��������� / "   Bylaw1    .  j - ,   Mayor' Acres aud Aid. Harkness,  -\   McArdle,    McCallum,'  'Schnitter,  -'  Sheads and Webster were present at  ." the regular meeting- of the city  council on Monday evening. - - ,  Aid. McCallum, chairman of  the  water and light committee,   wished  the council to decide whether"or not  itwould be advisable for the city to  purchase and keep in stock a supply  ���������electrical cooking and heatihg apparatus. -The council discussed the  . matter and decided that it was  not-  desirable that the city ,should enter  . into   competition  with    the   merchants. On motion of  Aid. ��������� McCallum and Schnitter, a resolution was  ,\ adopted to the effect that at present  the city will  not handle- electrical.  -cookihg'and heating.supplies.  On motion of the chairman ofthe  water and light committee, the  hours and terms for lawn sprinkling  i ' this summer were made the same  as those of last;year. . "���������"  t^- -V-T&e-chairiiaaii oK water and-light  i*-"7'- committee explained that the reason  that some of t the street lights had  f been out of commission, lately was  that his department had run out of  that particular style  of  lamps  and  ' he had been unable to purchase  any, as there appeared to be.a shortage "in the market. He thought the  defect would be remedied in a  short time.  The chairman of tne board of  works raported that the Bridge  street bridge had been repaired.   He  l- stated that- the Granby company  had donated considerable labor towards repairing it, and he offered  a resolution, which was- adopted,  instructing the clerk to write to  Superintendent Bishop thanking  him for the assistance given by the  company.  The chairman of the health and  relief reported that the city team  was engaged in hauling away the.  debris gathered together on cleanup day, and that the premises of a  Chinese laundry were in an unsani-  ���������  'tary condition.   The chief of police  was instructed  to   require the proprietor of the   laundry to  remedy  . the defect. ��������� --���������  The. chairman of the cemetery  and .parks committee recommended  that the dead shade trees in the  cemetery and on Winnipeg .nvenue  be replaced; that trees Jbu rjlanted  on Donald street, and 'that a new  . water pipe and two taps be put in  in the cemetery. The 'total cost of  these improvements be estimated at  $79. On motion, the auuiiuittee  was authorized to carry out the  work as'tiiggested by the chairman.'  ���������:.'.-��������� The city assessor repor.ted.that he  "had not been able to- complete the  assessment roll owing to the recent  assignment of one or two realty  companies operating here, and  asked for an extension of time un,  til the next meeting. The* request  was granted,  On motion of AW. McArdle, June  was decided upon as the date for  the sitting of the ..court of revision.  The following were appointed members of the court: Aid. Sheads, McCallum, Schnitter and Harkness  These alnermen, together with the  mayors-will constitute the court. .  . The Grand, Forks electric light,  cooking and heating bylaw ^was reconsidered and-finally.passed. .. .;---���������  - -Aid. McArdle.gave notice, that at  the .next .meeting he 'would ask  leave to introduce a bylaw to.ameud  the -fire limits bylaw. ���������  The board of works was authorized to post signs in the alley in the  rear of Stanley Davis' residence  cautioniug automobile" drivers, to  drive slow.     ^  The mayor stated that complaints had been made because no  inquiry had been made into the recent automobile accident on Bridge  street. He was not averse to an investigation, but he did not see what  good could be accomplished by ��������� an  inquiry at the present time. All the  parties concerned in -the accident  were residents .of the city, and if any  facts in the* case developed .later  indicating" that an inquiry wonld be  desirable, it could be*, held at any  time.  SAYS.FOOD SHORTAGE  PROSPECTS ALARMING-  Prof.  W.   J.    Black,   Dominion  agricultural commissioner, says the  seriousness of the food', situation iu  Canada this year can hot  tie' exag  gerated.' It maybe more than alarm  ing before winter.  Prof.-Black is now in. Victoria on  a transcontinental survey. He .is  conferring with agricultural officials  in every province. He says the  season in Saskatchewan is almost a  month late. Added to this is the labor  shortage, which is resulting iu a decrease in the acreage. Ontario and the  eastern provinces especially are suffering from labor shortage. Even  the record prices for wheat are not  attracting sufficient labor to increase  production.  The commissioner -declares tbat  the one field of ��������� patriotic endeavor  that should attract city dwellers is  cultivation of the land in every part  of the country. Because of the high  prices work of this kind will probably prove the most remunerative  for the next couple of years  -, "The situation is just this," Prof.  Black went on: "Unless Canadians  go right out into the fields this year  and help the farmer with his crop,  Canada's greatest opportunity to  feed her own people and provide a  Burplus for the allies will be lost."  He says that unless the prospects  improve at once the situation here  will be alarming next winter.  United States House of Representatives Voted .on; the;  Measure-Today  Washington, April 26.���������The  house will vote on the army bill tomorrow, and conscription seems certain, to pass. Under the agreement  reached by the house leaders' the  debate on the bill, will end tonight.  Tomorrow .Chairman Dent, of the  house military committee, opposing  conscription, and * Representative  Kahn, favoring draft, will make the  final debate.  When the senate heard of the action of the house it .also agreed to  limit the debate,:and a vote will be  taken Saturday.'  To aid the farmers in meeting.the  food situation the government has  decided to throw its resources, totalling one hundred million dollars,  intothe breach-.  ���������.The treasury department has announced that postal savings deposits  will immediately be- available for  loans to farmers.    ���������>  to carelessness on tbe part of the  users. VariousJ-'safety'Mevices have  been added by certain manufacturers. Some of these devices are fairly  effective, but there is no absolutp  precaution which should be borne  in mind at all times by every user,  namely, that of shutting off the  current when the appliance is not"  in use.   ,. '. ...  SERGT. HEAVEN DIES  FROM WOUNDS  Yesterday's casualty list contained the name of Sergt. A. G.  Heaven, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C.  Heaven, of this city, as having,  died of "wounds. He was fatally  wovnded a couple of weeks ago and  taken" to the ' Boulogne hospital,  where it is supposed he died.   .  Sergt. Heaven was about twenty  years of age. He came to this city  with his parents about seven years  ago, and was educated in the public school. He was very popular  with all who knew him in this com-  municy. . Recently he was awarded  the military medal for bravery on  the battlefield, and the Grand Forks  city council tendered him and his  parents a congratulatory resolution  for his achievmenfc of this distinction.  Victoria Dispatch Says House  May Dissolve at Ah  Early Date  ELECTRIC DE VICES:  FIRE HAZARDS  their - convenience  * . ������ '  electrical   devices,   such   as  METEOROLOGICAL  The"-following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during.,the past week, as recorded by the;government thermometer on E. V. Laws' ranch:  Min.    Mux.  April 20���������Friday...;  51 88  21���������Saturday   .... 58.        38  22���������Sunday  61 ���������'       29  23���������Monday  55:-   ;   38  24���������Tuesday  60 30  25���������Wednesday .. 58 40  26-Thursday  59 39  inches  Rainfall     .62  II.  R,   Gilpin  ami   daughter re-  Hiiii'-'i fraili Spok.ui!* on   Saturday.  Numerous electric fires are not  due to faulty wiring or defective appliances, but owe their origin strictly  to gross carelessness in the use or  misuse of the various convenient  electrical devices now placed on the  market for domestic use.  Because   of  small  many.pressing,irons, curling irons,  toasters, electric pads or blankets,  electric.plate.warmers, and electric  sterilizers or heaters are now to be  found in almost every community.  If these were used with proper care  the danger would be negligible, but,  unfortunately, many users do not  realize the peril of, leaving them in  circuit when not in use. In such  cases these devices tend to become  overheated' and to set fire to anything combustible with which they  are in contact.  According to the fire underwriters  most of these fires are small, but the  aggregate loss is large, and occasional instances show extensive damage.  Fires of this class.furnish a special  peril to life, being most frequent in  dwellinps and often breaking out at  night. A characteristic example is  that in which an electric pressing  iron is left upon the ironing board  with.the circuit closed, and . then  forgotten. In such a case the fire  may not occur until some hours  later.  This form of hazard is already  assuming large proportions. The  Actuarial .Bureau of the 'National  Board of Fire underwriters in one  day noted approximately 100 reports  of fires from this cause, out of a total of 2000 losses in the day's reports, and it estimates tbat smalf  electrical devices are causing fires  at the rate of 30,000 or more in the  course of a year.  Most of these fires, it is claimed,  are entirely preventable,.'-.nd nrf* due  $3,000,000 MINING DEAL  NOT CONSUMMATED  It may now be officially announced that the $3,000,000 deal  for the Emil Voigt mining property  on Copper mountain in the Similka  meen district is off, says the Ross-  land Miner.        , '  Complications arose which could  not be overcome, and as"a result  the syndicate who proposed bonding the* property threw up their  hands and quit.  Their action was not taken be  cause lack of faith in tbe value of  the property. It was simply a case  of not being able to get the interests  together. The Voigt property is a  big group, and some of the claim  owners would not agree to the terms  of the bond.  Emil Voigt, who is a Rossland  old timer, still has tbe.claims which  he staked many years ago and upon  which he has done a great deal of  development work, aud he also has  partners in the group, evidently,  whom he has not yet been able to  bring into harmony when the ques  tion of a big deal is broached.  A Wenatchee paper is the latest  to suggest tbat "the U. S. buy Canada from England." A very brilliant idea, if England had the selling and Canada wanted to be sold.  Canada is not for sale. Never has  been.���������Hedley Gazette.  Victoria, April 25.���������The possibility that Premier Brewster will  ask for a dissolution of the legislature and shortly appeal to the people on the prohibition policy is'understood to have developed to a  stage at wuich Mr. Brewster has  tentatively decided upon such a  course as a strategic move in favor  ot certain political developments.  If this occurs the idea would be  to use prohibition as a moral reform. It would involve a cabinet  shuffle in which at least two ministers would disappear.  It is pretty generally known that  Premier Brewster some weeks ago'  decided that the government would  not bringdown  a   war prohibition  measure.   The   intention   at   that  time was to take the attitude   that  the government must accept  the result of the soldiers' vote  unless the  prohibitionists proved that the vote  was il'legal and not a true expression  of the soldiers' opinion.   This intention was preserved during a period  in which the "dry" and "wet" delegations made their  representations  to the government.  Recent developments in connection with  campaign  funds, and particularly J.  S.  Cow-  per's charges, have caused the . premier, it is said, to  consider   swinging round to the opposite side of the  case.  It would cause no surprise here  if Premier Brewster "put the total  prohibition bill up to the lieutenant  governor.  UET. R. A. HENDERSON  KILLED IN ACTION  The Chilliwack Progress of the  19th inst says: "The sad news was  received yesterday that Lieut R. A.  Henderson, of the Engineers, had  been killed in action on April 11.  Lieut. Henderson was the eldest  son of J. C. Henderson, sr.', and,  leaves a wife and three children."  Lieut. Henderson was a resident of  Grand Forks for a number of years,  and praticed his profession here as  a civil engineer. He was a nephew  J. B. Henderson, a pioneer of  this city.  A man may yet keep cool-headed  without wearing a straw hat.  The Women's Franchise  in British Columbia  Every woman over 21-years of age is entitled to register  as a voter, iinder the new Act of the legislature, if shejias  been six months in British Columbia.  She must sign the official application form in order to  boj-egistered.  To go o,]] tlie list now in preparation^ application must  be made at once. It will be six months before the next following list is made. In the meantime there may be an election.    Do if'mow.  / w������mnn  ������^m������.nnwm������i-m^m|Wn||H|mnlM  *  THE. SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G;  Sfe (Irani*  wt  (5. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  -PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  ->    SUBSCRIPTION RATES  g  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1 00  One Year (in 'the United States)  -.    1.50  Address all communications to ^  , Tun Grand Foiiks Sun, .  Phone-101R ���������-. Ghand" Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET. .  FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1917  supply th:e seed and the fertilizer, give instm;  tion, anfl'-e\en'in- some cases furnish tools.,  The renter of the plot does the planting and  cultivating and takes the crop. The garden  club has supervisors to see that the various  plots are being properly cared for; any that  are neglected are withdrawn from the use of  the persons .to whom they-were assigned and  are turned over to others. Where the experiment was tried last year, it yielded excellent  results; it is to be hoped that many, communities will organize garden clubs this spring."  (T  e  :>\  T=^  ������  ���������'���������Nowadays is a handsome piece of Cut Glass.   You  will  '"find4in our new stock the very  piece  that suits her.  -. Don't let the  price' alarm you���������our $5.00 pieces will  surprise*you. . '  Will you encourage turning .waste  garden  space into food this summer?  ��������� It is just as important under present conditions to have reserves of food as reserves of  cartridges.' When so' much is dependent  upon a 'goorj crop, the entire community should  concern itself about the situation from the beginning of .the season. There are certain com-,  rnon vegetables, comprising a large part ofthe  food supply, such as potatoes, -beans, onions,"  etc., which do .wejl-in this part of the country.  They can be grown .in a small way without  machinery, and their production this year in  ample quantities should be assured beyond  chance or doubt.  The planting of the backyard garden is a  "home defence" against the-high cost of living.  "Of all forms of productive capacity there  is none more vital, indispensable and steadying than the application of human industry to  the- cultivation of the soil. And if there is  one point at which order seems beginning to  emerge from the present confusion of our political and social aims it is precisely with regard to this fundamental necessity of making  a better use of the greatest of all natural resources."���������Viscount Milner.--  As a rule, it is a safe policy to believe only  about one-fourth of what you hear. A report  comes from Victoria that Premier Brewster  intends to dissolve' the house and appeal to  the people on the prohibition question.  That the - problem of feeding the empire  during the next twelve months is causing our  ablest statesmen the gravest anxiety may be'  judged from the following letter of Premier  Lloyd George, addressed "To All Workers on  "Land" and read at a meeting of the  Norwich'  * (Norfolk) -Agricultural committee: "The line  . which the British empire holds against the  ��������� Germans is held at home as well as abroad. If  - it-breaks at any point it breaks  everywhere.  In the face of the enemy the seamen  of our  * royal naval and mercantile marine and the  soldiers gathered from every part of our  em-  " pire hold our line firmly. You workers on  iand must hold your part of our lineas strong.-  ly- Every full day's labor you do helps to  shorten the struggle and bring us nearer to  victory. Every idle day, all loitering, lengthens  the struggle and makes defeat more possible.  Therefore, in the nation's honor, heed; acquit  yourselves like men, and as workers on the  land do  your  duty  with all your strength."  Waste ground and spare time may be jointly used for the increased production  of food.  The United States has been quick to recognize the importance of keeping.up the food supply as a factor in winning the present struggle  for democracy. Thousands of agricultural experts are now lecturing in all parts of the  country, urging the people to increase production. In conuection with this campaign, the  Youth's Companion prints the following sensf-  ble editorial on "Emergency'Gardening:"  "The condition of the food supply is sufficiently critical to make gardening by everyone  who has any facilities . for it desirable if not  imp������rative. The production of food should not  this year be exclusively the work of the farmer. Back yards and vacant lots should be used  as never before; both the-householder in the  city and the commuter from the suburb:should  cultivate their plots of ground. In a backyard  of average size a man who plants and cultivates intelligently can grow fifty dollars' worth  of vegetables. If a million or two citizens  who never grew vegetables before were to  avail themselves os the opportunity that lies  "literally at their doorsteps, the economic gain  not only to themselves but to the country  would be important. Backyard gardening requires a small outlay for fertilizer, seed and  tools. The soil is pretty sure to be acid and  to require fertilizing. There is little potash  to be had at any price this year; the gardener  must depend on manure and lime. Manure is  expensive; lime, on the other hand, costs little,  and a pound of it will sweeten thirty square  fee/of ground. Dig deep, turn in dry grass  and stalks and let them rot, they fertilize the  soil. If you use manure spade it only into the  plant rows and thus avoid wasting it. Do.not  put in the lime at" the same time with the  manure, but spread it later when raking the  topsoil. Finely sifted coal ashes will' help  -to pulverize heavy soil, but will not fertilize  it. In a number of towns garden clubs have  been formed and are doing valuable work.  They obtain permission to use vacant public  land���������and vacant private lots, too, for thcj  owners are usually well-dispossed toward their  scheme. They rent the spaces to the poor of  the neighborhood at a nominal price���������perhaps!^    j-i ^    *~V~i ri s\ff  a dollar for the year.    They plough the land,"'Uall    at    1116  Ollll   OHICC  The great variety of articles shown will make selection';  easy^and^.we guarantee that no other 'gift will look as ���������  -beautiful as yours. Come and examine' our stock. '  You will be just as welcome "as. if *you purchased.-  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  ���������       -       T ���������      ������������������    J>  4D.MOERISON  The Rossland Miner says the election of the  provincial Liberal.government at the late general election was an ^accident. Accident!  What is the meaning of-the word, anyway?  ���������. ��������� -       ������������������  , , .     t  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times more reading matter than any  other Bounclary paper. -This' fact accounts  or the rapid increase m!. our circ ulation.  Besides being read by.all the intelligent people of Grand- Forks, The. Sun.goes to every  ranch home in the Kettle and North Fork  valleys. No other "Boundary paper can give  advertisers this guarantee.  SNAP--IF TAKEN AT ONCE  8-Ropm House and Two  Lots on Garden St  Lots; 100 feet by 300 feet deep; chick-  en coops, ^tc." 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. r    ���������������������������:>������������������'  ' . ���������'' '  ������������������������������������ 'Terms^-$200  or $300 cash; balance nionthly payments of $25 or $30  For further particulars  ������e British Columbia  Nurseries Co., Ltd.  if Vancouver  *^Are 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 The Sun.   It has the  largest local circulation.  The Sun is always a live issue  in  Grand Forks.  IMPERIALS PARLORS  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  Fresli Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  W*  J. Meagher, Prop.  CORRECT ENGLISH  HOW TO USE IT  JOSEPBINBTCRGK BAKER, Bditor  A MONTHLY MAGAZINE  For  Progressive  Men  and   "Women,  Business and Professional;   ;'  .;������������������*    Qlub Women  /���������Teachers     Students  *.'Ministers -  Doctors     ^Lawyers  ..'  Stenographers  and all who wish to  Speak and Wrife Correct,English.  "'       . PARTIAL I-IST OF CONTKNT3  Your Every-Day Vocabulary  -  ,   ' ' How to Enlarge It  Words.Their'Meahings and Their Uses  pronunciations with Illustrative Sentence's ,  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 $2 a Year.  BVANSTON, ILLINOIS  ftl/d������BoPoiraroVr������oommendea by Ml- paper.  HANSEN & GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  1CEforsale  Office I  F. Downey's Cigar Store  First Street  Telephones;  . .Office, KH6  Hansen's Residence.K38  "AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Hordes at All ''Hours.-..at  ; the ..*.'..v.'.:.������������������  Model livery Barn  ML H. Barns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  : AND* PICTURE FRAMING  frugnifcure .Made to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds;  / .  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  ^WINNIPEG AVENUF ,-' p"  IHOH  THE   SUN.  GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  ���������-s  /  TEEEPHONE TO  THE COAST!  OWING to recent improvements, tele-  phoningto Coast and Island points  reached by the B. C. Telephone Company  is now,very satisfactory. It's a long and  expensive trip to othe Coast by rail,"buf  ���������you save not only money but" much time  by using the telephone. You may,make;  an appointment, and Central will" have  the party" wanted at any time  you -wish.'  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY. LTD.  mm RECORD  The'production of, the Aoyox  plant of the Granby company in  March established a new record for  that month. It aggregated 2,600,000  pounds of copper extracted from  76,000.tons of ore. The yield was  approximately 35 pounds of- metal  to the ton. The record of no preceding March has come within,several thousand tons of ore treated  ^'ior 'within several thousand pounds  of metal produced. The produc  duction of March, 1916, was 2,300,-  277 pounds. The nearest month  of higher production than March of  this year was November of the last  previous year, when the output was  3,017,259 pounds, while the record  production of 1916 was 3,383,230  pounds in May. The weather of recent months has been the severest  of several years with which Granby  has coped, and-March was no exception. With tne period at end it  is believed Granby will (quickly return to the maximum and possibly  exceed it. One of the units of the  Atfyox plant is held in reserve, but  if productiou so encourages it can  be blown in. The New report makes  no mention   of  the performance at  Grand FofkB during March last.  A .meeting of the -Grand Forks  baseball -club was held in the city  hall this evening for the purpose of  organizing for the coming - season.  There was a big attendance of members.      - "  . W. B. Bishop,1 superintendent of  the Granby smelter, has returned  from a trip' to Vancouver.  Nine able bodied ancl fine young  men cf Republic, who were accept  cd by Major Knepley, recruiting  officer from Spokane. ^ left Repulic  Monday morning for the training  s .ition preparatory for service in  Ue U. S. navy.  A. E. Postiff, a native son of New  Westminster, will open a law office  in Greenwood.  In the provincial estimates, which  were brought down in the house  this week, -Grand Forks and (Greenwood districts each get $16,700 for  road work.  Evidently the people. of this  neighborhood have been to busy  putting in gardens during the past  week to. pay much attention to  .acting as principals in  news   items,  Service Begets Supremacy  <: ^ f    "  Dunlop~-"The Automobile  Tire you see the most of  .and hear the most about"  Mileage  fcrfcrt,*  THE GUNS  (Written in the  trenches  with"   the  shells flying overhead.)  They play with Fear and they mock  .  at Death  Who hold the leash on the cannon's  wrath; ' #.  For ever the loosening word is given  The shell soars high like a bird in  heaven,  To fall to earth with a rending crash,  While sandhags heave and breastworks smash,  As mangled limbs and splintered  wood -  Are offered up to war's grim god.  The rocket's flare calls quick for aid,  When the burst bomb tells of the  midnight raid;-  And the trenches heave with the  reeling shock,  As eager gunners slip the lock,  While.' the sky, aflame with bursting shells,  Sends back the voice of a thousand  hells n  Where Death rides free on the midnight air,  As the shell leaps forth, from its iron  lair.  The .long guns bark and the mortars  cough,  While   earth   resounds,  with    the  devij's laugh.  A  fearful   thing   is   the   cannon's  wrath, _ .  And woeto him .who blocks its path,  For hissing'sheils brook no delay,  When war's red law  holds  boundless sway. _  They play with Fear and they mock  at Death  Who hold the leash.on-the cannon's  wrath.  ���������Edward M. B. Vaugh,C.E.F.France. \   ���������  ���������   The Wrong Diagnosis  When one John O'Shea appeared  in a police court :to answer to the  charge of being drunk and--assaulting the police,'an officer declared  that the man had been'dismissed  from the army with ignominy."  * "No," O'Shea protested,"it wasn't  'that at all that I was suffering from;  it was varicose veins."  * Nothing is more futile   than trying to conceal a bald spot.  Another way to be forward-looking is to plant a fe.w potatoes in  "the back yard this spring.  Scientists say there are only 26  words in the'ape language. But  who would marry an ape?  Good advice is so generally objectionable that some men won't accept it even when you tell them not  to make fools of themselves. * ;;"'  MERCHANT'S  WIFE ADVISES  GRAND EORKS WOMEN  "I had stomach trouble so .jbad I  could eat nothing but toast, fruit and  hot water. Everything, else soured  and formed gas. Dietir/g did no good.  I was miserable until I tried buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc.,as mixed in  Adler-i ka. ONE SPOONFUL benefited me INSTANTLY,'' Because  Adler-i ka empties BOTH large and  small intestine it relieves ANY CASE  constipation, sour stomach or gas and  prevents appendicitis. It has QDICK-  EST action of anything we ever sold.  Woodland &, Quinn, druggists.  Adopt the use of Classified  Want Ads. They have proved  'money makers for others.  They ������<x- appreciated by the  buyer, as they enable him to  quickly locate the plact win-re  ht cai; find his requirements.  Will he find yuur. bueincss  nt-presentc-i?  *  rrs-Ti  T!  0  4-1,    '  <i#  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  nsws ofthe whole city?     a  There is news every week  in     Grand    Forks ��������� some.  weeks more than others ���������  but   every   week   there   is  news.  Isn't there news in your  store every week? Isn't  there something to advertise?  Your customers are shopping every week. Aren't  you losing many of them  the weeks you do not advertise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store ��������� it}s  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOL VE-r- To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Forks Sun.  vlj#  ^^^M^mz^^^^mm ���������"*���������'���������  %���������  Spring  i     ^ * - t.  THE   SU3S.' GI-JAND -; FORKS,  name o������ Tte.E. G. Eaton,  with next of kih in this city,'appears among those wounded in yea-  terday's casualty list. ;,  f     Boi  Bapco Paints and Varnishes  Bapco Varnish Stain  Floglaze Lac's and Enamel Colors  J=(apco Kalsomine is unsurpassed  o4 full line of Brushes' and Accessories  cyWiller C& Gardner  Home Furnishers  F-W.   Reid; 'city "engineer, re  Up-rto-DateJewellery  ��������� Go to Timberlake, Son &'Co.  turned, the latter part, of last, wejek      Newest Styles  from a business trip to Seattle arid  other coast cities. '  were between 75 and 100  the audience..  people1 in  NEWS OF THE CITY  Coke shortage is*again a. question  of vital importance to  the  smelters  of British Columbia.   At the  Gran  by works in this city the   supply   is  about exhausted, and the .iurhaces  ' now in blast will be blown   out on  ' Sunday.    It is   not  expected   that  ��������� the smelter will.be closed down  for  more than three, weeks, however, as  it is leported from the'Crow'a N������-st  that the coal miners and   the   mine  owners have reached an   agreement,  and that   the   men will return   to  work   on the 7th prox;   During the  shut-down repair work will   be  carried on at smelter.  George Traunwiser, who has been  a dispatch rider on the western front,  somewhere   in 'France, for  over a  year, is   now   iu  London on leave,  ne has been detached from the diS:  patch riders, and will go   into" train  ing for the flying corps, which   car  ries with it a lieutenancy.  Last Monday was Grand Forks'  annual cleaning.up day, and the  citizen e did a pretty thorough job of  getting rid of , the debris in back  yards and on vacant lots. The appearance of the city has improved  to a considerable degree.  Mrs. A. D. McLennan, of Rock.  Creek, hns_ been appointed under  th������ provincial election act as an  elections commissioner for taking  affidavits for -the electoral district  in which she resides.  Lowest Price J  Choicest Patterns  TIM  Tlie Quality Jewellers  Bridge Street, Npxf,.TeIepfconoJBxcfcaaye, Grand F  orfts  JHTET  April 29th  c.        at. the    :  The Ladysmith "smelter has!received 189 tons of ore from Texada.  This ore runs about 5 per cent copper. The smelter will start one furnace as soon as there is enough  on hand to ensure a steady run  Ore  i.  Wbat-is needed more   than   anything- else  to restore public corifi-*  dence in this period  of abnormally!  high   eats   is   one   of   Colonel   R;l  -Thornton  torials on  zette.  Addressing Mail to'Soldiers '  In order to facilitate the handling  of mail at the front and to insure  prompt delivery it is requested that  ���������in mail be addressed as follows: .  (a) Regimental number.  (b) Rank.  (c) 2sTame,    " *  (d) Squadron, battery or company'  "(e) Battalion,  regiment"'(or   other  unit), staff   appointment* .or   department. .-��������� .  ������������������-(f) Canadian Contingent.  - (g) British .Expeditionary Force. "'  - (h) Army Post, rLondon, England.  Unnecessary   mention   of"   higher  formations, such' as brigades, d visions,  is strictly forbidden, and causes delay!  EMPRESS THEATRE  Pictures Preceding tfie  .   "Free LecJture   -  te.  :���������]  JOB  ^DEPARTMENT  Q  USY  merit  By  EVANGELIST WOODI  ���������������������������������������������������������������������.:������.............���������...,..... ._*.������������������,.,  Lovvery's  inspiring  edi:  "dieting."���������Hedley   Ga-  Ald. H. A. Sheads has enlisted in  a borne guards company. He left  yesterday for iVorrissey, where,'it  is stated, he will have charge of the  internment camp.  I ith the Fingers!  I Says Corns Oft Out  L   Without Any Pain j  PROGRAMME  7:30-8:00���������Pictures illustrating  the  -nse;and fall of earthly  kingdoms.  The  signs   to    precede   Christ's.  romintr, etc., etc.  8:00-8:45���������Lecture- '    "  Bring all   the   family   to   enjoy  these pictures.    * -  Come  early.   -Bring your Bibles.  THERE'S A REASON^  Our prices are"  moderate,  be-:  cause \Ve employ*,  competentwork- ���������'  ���������men   who   have  mastered    then-  trade, and we do  have  to. charge   ���������  for the-"service"'  of   hunting"' upx  samples in speci-^  men * books.  Carl Oscar A.   Peterson,  aged 32  years and  two months, died at the  Grand Forks hospital ,on  Tuesday  after a short   illness.    A brother of  deceased is one of the proprietors of  the Great Northern hotel in this city.  The funeral was held at 2 o'clock on  Thursday afternoon from  Miller &  Gardner's   undertaking   parlors   to  the Presbyterian church, where services ��������� were -held.    Interment   was  made in Evergreen cemetery.  Divine services next Sabbath at  the Presbyterian church at 11 a.m.  and 7:30 p.m. At the evening service the members of the I.O.O.F.  lodge will worship with the congregation. The pastor will take for his  subject, "The Significance and Sa- j  credness of the- Covenant." Special j  music by the choir. You are in  vited.  Citizens desiring to plaut shade  trees in the street in front of their  homes can obtain a limited number  of maples by calling at the city  office at once.  I The Granby mine in Phoenix  closed down yesterday. Exploration  work will be carried on until ore  shipments are resumed to the smelter in this city.  Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns or.  tmLikl?d ������f a corn can shortly be  lifted right out with the fingers If you  Jill apply directly upon the corn a few,  aShority freezon9' ^s a Cincinnati  f,*ltJ\cMmea that at small cost one  can get a quarter of an ounce of frees-  one at any- drug store, which is Buffi-  clent to rid one's feet of every corn  or callus without pain or soreness or  the danger of infection.  This new drug is an ether compound,  and while sticky, dries the momenfe it  is applied, and does not inflame or even  irritate the surrounding tissue  This. . announcement will interest  many women here, for it is said that  the present high-heel footwear is put  ting * corns . on -.practically every  woman's feet,      . .        ' *  THE  -    .: .' THE  LONDQNDIRECTORY  ..' (Published Annually)  Enables traders  throughout  the   world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  In each class of poods. Besides beinjf a complete commercial guide to London and Its  -uoiirbs, the directory contaius lists of  v EXPORT MERCHANTS  e Goods they ship, and the  eign -Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  Selected Seed Potatoes for sale.  Excellent quality. Erom heavy'  yielding crop. "Gold Coin, American  Wonder varieties.,   Phone 105 R.  Over 1000 Nez Perce Indians  want permission to enlist in the  United States army. The redman  is patriotic to the core. '  You can .not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  the columns of The, Sun.  arraneed under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc In  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.       mu"S"-������a*  : AQ,0^ ������J the current ���������edition ��������� will'be "for^'  fi������?al.i3r9J;'seeking  Agencies   can   advertise  sa us-for ���������������������������8- ������riareer adverti8e!  j  i>^������ivVje-*-fl  Postmaster Hull has received official notification from Ottawa that  the West Grand Forks post office  will be opened on May 1. Miss  Yates has been appointed postmistress, and the office will be located in her milinery store on Columbia avenue.  Several cars of coal are being  shipped weekly from the colliery of  the Princeton Coal and Land company, Princeton.     .  The Corporation of Uie City of Grand  Forfts  .Mo tide  Evangelist C. E. Wood delivered  an inieresting lecture in the Empress  theatre last Sunday night on the  United States in Prophecy." There  (i  A limited number of Maple trees  will   be   furnished   to   citizens   for  street planting purposes.    Applica  tion must be made without delay at  City Office: ,  By order of Parks Committee,  P. H. HARKNESS,   *..  Chairman.  COSTS LITTLE  Accomplishes Much  A two cent jtamp doc������ a lot (or  very little money, but it would require thousands of two cent itamps  *nd personal letters to'rnake your'  wants known, to' as many people as  a ������5C. investment in out Classified  Wwit'Ads.  *  wmMMMmsm,  THE LOWDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD  5, Abchurch Lane, London, E.C.  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  m MINT  Letterheads  Noteheads  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business cards  Visiting cards  Posters  Dodgers  Shippingtags  Menus  Ball programs .  i, Weddinglin-  vitations  ���������   Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And' commercial  and society print  of evei-v de  P. A. Z.  PARE,  Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Stkeet  FARM LANDS  All Seed Grains Specially Hand  Cleaned  At  HENNIGER'S  OREGON A-   CA'LIHiTENTA   KAILROAD CO.  tim   ������������ (jJCA-NT LANDS.  TltIet0 8nmerovu.ste.lin United  States bv Act  of Congn^ (luted June 9, 1916.   Two ra������V,,n  toree liuudred thousand acres to be oione  /or Homcsten(1������ mid aule.  Power *ltl ilZhJl  ��������� tho opportune t rne. Lnr^-o seeffonn I ���������������n  showing .'hinds and dcMiTptlon n! ,nn ^.f.P  SSlS,rr"^'PfaIV ?'������vatlonS e'tc   PoMd'One  Pays for The  **&W Sun for -an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou itry  NURSERY   STOCK  PLANTERS-HE   PREPARED.    Send    to.lnv  BOOT   REPAIRING  TASr0yr?'rT|;0Pfet0fAn?,������*}n. "bo-- ���������  Boot Iub<    r'0"li  for  the  B\K  HI^HS���������"Kstt;,!z������"JS������^.  Iittiid Store.  Hccond-  evelana i>icycles  "Built to Last"  Without a doubt, one of the Strongest Bicycles ever  . We have just receiyed a laige shipment of  ,UeveIands, in various colors. They are selling rapidly. If you want one, call .fearly: be-  iore the supply is exhausted.    V.  .   Headquarters for High-Grade Sundries.  mooib6er  Opposite City Hall  Bicycles Dealer and Blacksmith  A  -^    if  "W

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