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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Aug 15, 1919

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 * * CtU'rtt&mijGifl  ���������jAaSMVtttf. it9^SB*WMS'(sy������'US>i 1* '--i-V*  ���������.*'M:i-'!.SCJ!et*5i!  Wii^wftWft0<i3$p  >**���������."���������. v.  -...''") ���������'���������  e Valley Orchardist  18TH YEAR���������No   42  GRAND FORKS   B. ,G., FRIDAY,   AUGUST 15, 1919  'Tell me what you Know istrue:  1 can guess as well as you.  $1.00 PER YEAR  LIBERAL POLICY  AS 10 LA  Some of Hon. Mackenzie  King's Principles on  Government of Industry Adopted by National  Convention  Ottawa, Aug. 8���������The platform  of the Liberal party in regard to  labor was' approved by the convention in a resolution moved by Hon;  W. L Mackenzie King, seconded by  Mr. Roebuck. After declaring that  the committee recommends that the  National Liberal convention accepts  in entirety as a part of the Liberal  platform in the spirit in which they  h lve been framed and in so far as  the special circumstances of the  country will permit, the terms of the  labor convention general principles  asserted with the league of nations  and incorporated in the conditions  of peace, the resolution proceeds:  "That the  introduction  into  the  government of industry and   priuci  pies of representation whereby labor  and'the community, as well as capi  tal may be represented in industrial  control,    and   their   ioterests  safeguarded and irunoted in ihj  shap  ing of industrial policies.-  "That in so far as may be practicable, having regard for Canada's  financial position, an adequate system of insurance against unemploy  ment, sickness, dependence iu old  age and other disability, which  would include old age pensions,  widows' pensions and maternity  benefits, should be instituted oy the  federal government in conjunction  with the governments of the several  prjvi lcis, an I to it, 0:1 routers per  laining to social and industrial  legislation, an effort should be made  to overcome any question of juris  diction between the Dominion and  the provinces by effective cooperation between the several governments.  '���������The representation of labor, on  federd commissions pertaining to  labor matters.  "Effective legislation for conservation of human life aud health.  "The representation of labor on  the board of directors of the Canadian National railways.  "That the system of retraining  soldiers unfitted for their past work  because of physical injuries, be jjex-  tended to disabled workers in industry.  ''More effective restriction of  Chinese immigration.  "The federal incorporation of cooperative associations.  "The acceptance of the principle  of proportional representation.  "Immediate  and   drastic   action  by the government with respect   in  the high cost of living aud profiteer  ing.  "Restoration of the control of the  executive of parliament and of parliament by the people through a  disconuance of government by orders  in council and a just franchise and  its exercise under free  conditions."  Death of Burke Jewell  Burke.Jewell, one of the prominent fruit growers of the valley,  died at the Grand Forks hospital  yesterday afternoon of creeping paralysis after a lingering illness. Deceased was about 68 years of age,  and had been a resident of the district for. fourteen or fifteen years,  coming here from Manitoba in the  early years of the new century and  buying an orchard tract on the Covert estate. He is: survived by his  wife, one son and eight daughters-  Thomas Jewell, of Princeton; Mrs.  Henderson, of Trail; Mrs. -Brewer,  of Vancouver; Mrs. McCbrmick, of  North port; Mrs. Cagnon and Mrs.  Boswortb, of this city, and Misses  Jennie, Mabel and a younger daughter, who live at the family home  west of the city. The late Mr.  Jewell was a man of sterling integri-;  ty, and his enterprising desire to advance everything appeartainiog to  the fruit growing industry won for  him-a host of friends. The family  has the sympathy of the people of  the community in their bereavement.  The funeral will "'be. held at 4  o'clock tomorrow afternoon from  Miller & Gardner's undertaking parlors.  ������I$W  L1RAL4L1ER  Former Minister of Labor  Elected by a Small Majority Over Hon. W. S.  Fielding  C. C Heaven has an English walnut tree which is bearing this  year.  Ottawa, Aug. 8. ��������� Hon. W. L  Mackenzie King, minister of labor  in the Laurier administration, is the  new leader of the Liberal patty. He  was so acclaimed at the close of the  national convention last night, when  his most formidable opponent, Hon.  W."S. Fielding, moved that his eleo  tion be made unanimous. Mr King,  who subsequently spoke, was given  an ovation, as was also Mr. Fielding  when he congratulated bis npponent  on his victory.  With the contestants reduced to  two in number, the interest in  the final voting was intense. The  vote as announced by Hon. George  H. Murphy, chairman of the convention, was 476 for Mr. King and  437 for Mr. Fielding, a majority for  the former of 38.  THE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. Y. Laws' ranch:  Max.    Min.  Aug     8 ���������Friday   8S 55  S- Saturday   .... So Go  10���������Sunday  87 52  11���������Monday  92 52  12���������Tuesday  So 53  13���������Wednesday.. 75 Gl  14-Thursday  80 48  Inches  Rainfall   0 07  Ernest Vant spent a few days In  Nelson the first of the week, returning home Tuesday, accompanied by his son, Walton.  Young Returned Soldier  Loses His Life in Attempting to Save a  Young Girl Bather  A very lamentable drowning  tragedy, in which a young soldier  who had seen four years'service in  France and a young girl lost their  lives, occurred about 2 o'clock yes  terday afternoon in the Kettle river  on the side opposite to the city park.  Dorothy Hunter, aged 13 yearsi  daughter of Mr. and Mr3. Hunter,  was taking a swim in the river near  A.'-F. Michener's home, when suddenly something must have hap  pened to her, as she called loudly for  help. Charles Michener, who re,  turned from overseas a couple of  weeks ago, heard the cries for help,  and without removing hs boots  or any of his clothing he swam  across the river and made an attempt to save drowning girl. In his  endeavor to rescue her, it is sup  posod that the girl got ahold of him  in some manner so as to render him  incapable of keeping afloat, becauses  s-ome small boys���������-the only witnesses  of the tragedy���������on the bank close  by, were horrified to sen ibe'twn  sink to the bottom of the river, no';  to rise alive again.  The boys immediately gave raised  an   alnrm, and   a   crowd, including  Dr.   Kingston, soon collected at the  scene ofthe fatality.    It   was   some  time, however, before a   person   ex  pert enough  to   dive for the bodies  could   be   found, as   the channel is  very deep   where   the   accident   oc  curred.    Finnlly Mr. Gerald, of Spo  kane, who is visiting with his family  home of his wife's mot her, Mrs. Ho  garty. made a    successful dive   and  brought the two victims of the  acci  dent   to   the   surface and  to   land.  But the bodies had been at the bottom    of   the   river  for fully thirty  minutes, and an attempt at   resusi-  cation was useless.  Both the victims of the accident  were pxpert swimmers, and it is supposed that at least' the girl was at  tacked by cramps, and that the  young man who made such a heroic  endeavor to save her was either  overtaken by the same malady or  was pulled under by the drowning  girl.  The double fatality  has   naturally  saddened   the   people  of the  com  munity, as well as cast two families  into deep mourning.   The late   Pte.  Michener was a bright and industri  ous  young  man,   who  served    his i  country honorably in the late strug '  gle, and   his   untimely  and   tragic'  ! death is a severe blow to  his   grief !  i  stricken    parents.      Mrs.   Michener  was in Paulson   when   the  accident  happened, but she has since return '  ed to the city.    The  funeral,  which  will be held from Miller & Gardner's .  undertaking parlors, has been   post  j  poned to Sunday afternoon in order  i to   allow   of  a brother, Richard, of  the decased to reach the  city   from  Vancouver.  The funeral of the late Miss Hun  ter will be held at   2 o'clock tomor  row afternoon from Cooper's unde'r-  Utking parlors. The untimely death  of this young lady is a severe blow  to her parents, and much sympathy  is expressed for them. The family  had a hard fight with influenza last  winter, when they lost a child from  that malady.  SEGOND EDITION  WRIGLEY'S B.C. DIRECTORY ISSUED  The 1919 edition of -Wrigley's  British Columbia Directory ie just  off the press.  The past .year'has seen, an increase  of 32 places in the province that  last year were not on the map. In  all, 2042 cities, towns and settle  ments are described, giving geogra  phical'_. location, local resources,  population, etc., followed by a list  of business firms, residents and  farmers.  Roy F. Wrigley, editor, states  that the increase in number of pages  from 960 to 1400 in this year's edition is made up mainly in new  names and occupations of returned  citizens who were last year on active  service.  The Directory is an index of the  whole province, and in addition to  the description of 2042 places, contains a classified business directory  under 446 headings,'a trade name  aud brand section, and also gives a  100 page year book eontainitig not  only a list of all ..provincial government ministers and departmental  officials but a synopsis of the jurisdiction of each department, of the  functions of nearly every important  official, and a summary of important legislation. There is also a concise history of the province, id us  trated  The ptice of the Directory is S10.  and is published by Wrigley Direc  tqries, Ltd , Metropolitan Building,  Vancouver.  What Tillage Will  Do For an Orchard  The success of fin orchard projpet  in British Columbia demands that  thorough tillage be practised until  such time as the trpepare well established. Surface tillage conserves the  moisture of the winter and spring  months for the use of trees during the  period of growth and seasonal fruit  development. Tillage aerates the  soil, aiding chemical and bacterial  action in plant food production. The  Ullage operations aid in the disintegration oi the soil particles that  carry the food elements. Tilluge destroys many insects and pests and  fungus spores, thereby reducing  greatly the insect and fungus injury.;.  In the arid sections, tillage destroys the soil fibre and reduces the  vegetable matter or humus making  agent. With the fibre or vegetable  matter gone, the soil becomes more  difficult to till and poorer in nitrogen.  Tiling*' practice has a big balance  in its favor, aud is the practice of  the most successful orchardist.  Mayor Is Given $300 and  the Aldermen Vote  Themselves $175 Each.  War Trophies  Practically the only business of  any importance transacted at the  ���������meeting of the city council on Monday night was the passage of the  salary bylaw, which provides for a  salary ������300 to the mayor and $175  to each of the aldermen, with a deduction of $7 for each 'non-attendance after an absence from two meetings in the case of aldermen. The  mayor is deducted$12 for each non-  attendance after a like absence.  The mayor and Aid. Hull and  Miller Were present at the   meeting'.-  The mayor was appointed chairman pro tern of the board of works.  The past mouth's accounts were  ordered to be paid.  Sergt. -Maj Hoi brook was present,  and brought up the matter of the  council endeavoring to secure some  war trophies for the city During  the early stages of IDe war De had  caplureU u gun from the Geimaus,  and wlieu he came away-t'ruui England he bail seen it among the other  truphies oi the Canadian furcts. By  making an effort, this trophy mtgtit  be securtd for the city. Tue council  decided to do what it coula iu the  matter.  What Mulching Will  Do for an Orchard  The- Hawaiians at the Empress  Tuesday evening failed to give the  least bit of satisfaction. The country is overstocked with Southern  coons who imagine they are Hawaiian musical geniuses.  The mulch system or application  of bulky vegetable material in orchard practice has in some districts a  number of important advantages  over tillage. In districts where the  rainfall is largely confined to the  winter aud spring period, mulching  may be the best practice. The mulch  system reduces labor in orchard  operations, a very important factor  now mat labor costs are very high.  The mulch conserves the soil fertility as well as the soil moisture. The  mulch system favors eariy ripening  of the wood in the autumn and does  not encourage excess of wood production. It favors the accumulation  of vegetable matter in the surface  layer of the soil. The turf created  prevents soil washing duridg the  the spring und winter period. The  mulch favors vermin, insect and  fungus troubles; these are disadvantages that detract considerably from  the gain in labor and soil saving  CUSTOxMS REECIPTS  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipt*  at the head oilice in this city and at  the various ^sub-customs ofiices, for  the month of July,  1919:  Grand Forks S 701.02  Carson         59 <J������  Cascade City          37.So  Phoenix          25.10  Total      SS2J.55  Mrs. A. Stcffans, of Seattle, Wash.,  is visiting Mrs. G. II. Frache. ,j^-*.vvKi-u.j-,i.j-������M.i-Vt*r--,r"!J"J   ���������w-l,jj������S,'W(������la^.;p1v>v������fVf FJ~*'W.'*������!*?,i'?&������tX:V*'>  .^o-ijf.vu^M^r/r/irr^;'^^  THE   SUM,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  alto (&mnh 3atks .-.������utt  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)...... .........81 00  One Year (in the United States) '..'    -1 50  Address all communications to  The Grand Fokks Sun,  lien 101 R ��������� Git and Forks. B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1019  who are now forced.eke out a miserable ex-'  istence by solicting charity, could'be trained  to some trade for which they are specially adapted, and afterwards be able to make a  comfortable livelihood.  f-  The election by the national convention of  Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King as leader of the  Liberal party will meet with general approbation from the rank and file of the party. While  no one has any desire to minimize one iota  the claims of Hon. W. S. Fielding, his chief  opponent, for the position, it must be admitted that Mr. King represents the younger and  more progressive element of the party, and  that his policies of government are more in  consonance with the present-day conceptions  of civilization and with the altered indusirial  conditions bequeathed us by the world war.  Mr. King has had considerable experience as  a parlimentarian, and he is said to be acceptable to Quebec. Under his progressive leadership, we expect to see the various elements  solidified and the party present a solid front  at. the next federal election.  The platfoin. adopted by the national convention of the Liberal party m regard to labor  contains many policies which have not yet  been tried in this country. The system of insurance against unemployment, sickness, de-  pendence in old age and other disability, in  eluding old-age pensions and widows' pensions,  is an advanced theory for Canada, but in England it has now been in practical operation for  several years, and from all accounts the law  is giving perfect satisfaction to a majority of  the people of the motherland. Having been  tested in that country, the Liberals of the  Dominion can not be accused of entertaining  ultra-socialistic theories by endorsing it. It  is a policy, in our opinion, which the governments of the entire world will be compelled to  adopt in the near future, and the Liberal  party of Canada, being one of the first political  organizations to advocate it, evinces a laudable  desire to keep in the vanguard of changing  public opinion in the direction of a more  humane civilization.  Crusades have been started at Ottawa, in  London and at Washington against the high  cost of living, and dire threats are daily being  made of the awful doom' that awaits the  profiteers. What the public would like to see  is, less threaqs, fewer dispatches about what  is intended to be done, and some real action  taken against the profiteers. Off with theii  heads!  In his reluctance to accept the Hungarian  kingship, Archduke Joseph exhibits very good  judgment. As head ornaments crowns have  gone out of style in Europe.  In a speech at Cape Town, Lieut. General  the Rt. Hon. Jan Christian Smuts, British  member of the league of nations commission,  said the three greatest impressions he had  gained during the peace conference were, first,  the immense preponderance of the British  empire in the world; second, the rising power  of qhe United States, which was the* onlj  great power to emerge from' the war un-  scatched and even with resources vastly in  creased; and third, the decline of Europe, not  only relatively but intrinsically owing to war  exhaustion.  The order making it compulsory to submit  to Ottawa for.its'approval all addresses to be  presented to the Prince of Wales in this country, does not appear to belong to that brand  of democracy for which our soldiers fought in  France.  The only criticism that we feel inclined to  offer against the plank endorsed by the convention is, that it. does go far enough. All  branches of insurance���������fire, life and accident  ���������should be operated by the government. If  this policy were adopted, and insurance in  these branches were made compulsory, it  would do much to do away with paupery from  our present-day civilization, if it would not  eliminate that curse altogether. The cost of  such insurance under government control  should be nominal, and the annual fees could  be collected in the form of a tax.  There is another planklet in the labor resolution ofthe platform that should nut, be passed  over unnoticed. This is the section referring  to the retraining of workmen who have been  maimed in industrial pursuits, by reason  of which they have become unfitted to resume their former occupations. The brutal  and inhuman practice in the past of turning  these cripples adrift on a cold and heartless  world should find no place in the new civilization to which we aspire. Some reforms may  be classed as visionary and impracticable;  but to carry out the idea embodied in this  section would be a mere act of justice. -Under the proposed plan many disabled workmen  The new leader of the Liberal party, Hon.  W. L. Mackenzie King, is an eloquent phrase  maker. His book on Industry and Humanity  "concludes with .these- words: "Is it'too much  to believe that, having witnessed humanity pass  through its Geqhsemane, having seen its agony  in its Garden of Fears, having beheld its cruci  fixion upon the cross of Militarism, Labor and  Capital will yet bring to a disconsolate and  broken-hearted world the one hope it is theirs  alone'to bring; and that, in the acceptance of  principles which hold deliverance from the  scourges that beset mankind, they will roll  back the stone from the door of the world's  sepulchre today, and give Humanity its promise of its resurrection to a more abundant  life."  Spuds will be Potatoes in this valley this  fall. From, present indications it looks as if  the farmers might be put to the expense of  buying safes to keep them in.  In the story of Arthur Ritchings, a police  constable of Cardiff, Wales, who enlisted in  the British ai my in 19J4, there is a fine picture of a modest and honorable gentleman.  After serving for three years in the ranks, he  was made second lieutenant, and then in rapid  succession captain, major and lieutenont-  colonel. He was wounded six times; was mentioned three times in dispatches; won the decoration of chevalier of the Legion of Honor,  the croix de guerre with palms and the military cross. But'when the war was over he returned to Cardiff and unassumingly took up  again his duties as constable. Every honest  constable, this gallant officer said, should  realize that he is under moral obligation to return to the Cardiff police force because during  his absence the taxpayers had contributed to  the support of his dependents.  We had intended to talk on municipal affairs this week,but we have only space enough  left to say that Grand Forks should go back  to the six-aldermen system of government. In  some future issue we will u'ive our reasons.  ConSerye Your Sight  Immediate and careful attention should'be given to the  first indication of eye trouble'. *: Yon are fortunate if you  have found it unnecessary to wear, .gja'spes.. but indeed  unfortunate if you have npslected to do when it is really  -urgent By correcting a slight error'in'your sight todav  you vrill save a'multiple of trouble later on in life. S'ee  us for eye troubles. ���������;    :,  A.D. MORRISON ,EWS^^CIAN  ������i ���������  i  ^=  J  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 by*  oMiller WbGardner  Complete Home Furnishers  S|D0pS������8 Of  Minimum pric*..,of flrst-elasa land  reduced to $5 an acre; secoiul-class to  $2.50 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which Is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties or not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, bjjt each making  necessary Improvements on respective  claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  Ave years and. make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, ho may, be-1  cause of ill-health, or other cause, be-  gran ted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  $300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including 5 acres  cleared ami cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may-record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.        <g  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS  ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include ail persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  time within which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act Is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1918.  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 1914, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lota held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1920.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must bo  made by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock Industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits issued based  on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  to ten head.  Fortune Teller���������You will marry  iV  rich man who will give you a princely  allowance.    Two dollars, please.  Customer���������I'll pay you out of   the  lluvvance. Good day!  IS  Good  .Jrrmtmg  npiIE value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business lias been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  Noteheads  Pamphlets  ���������   Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars,_  Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  "description.  Let us quote you   our  prices.  New Type  Latest Style  Faces  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  *:./  WAwV'? ���������������������������'���������" - '  mttosm -"wrwu.wwi .*  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  e an time It's the  ; Long Distance Telephone  In the days that are ahead, the enterprising business man will seek no doubt to-  have his air machine. When he.wants to  ..interview an out-of-town customer, a few  minutes' glide through the air will bring  him and his man together. ���������'"���������'���������'.  Meantime, Jie has to be content with  something short of that. He finds that  most efficient substitute in the Long Distance Tglephone. This brings him voice-  t���������-voice with his customer, and gives him  all that is necessary of the personal touch.  A box of cull apples will produce a  gallon of cider,  A gallon oi cider will sell for 50  cents and the pulp will be left for the  piff?- "    ���������  This is equal to So cents per box  for culls when labor and box is included and no loss of reputation to  risk. .���������'.''  Cider has the best kick of all    legal  drinks, and it will be in good demand.  Growers   having culls   please   take  notice. .<..'���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, Ltd  Sells His Fruit  Crop for $7000  J. A. Coleman has accepted an  offer from the T. Eaton company of  Winnipeg for his entire crop of apples,  estimated at 4500 boxes.  This is the thiid year the T. Eaton  .company    has   purchased    Mr.   Coleman's app'es, "and it speaks    well   for  quality of fruit  shipped.-Last  year,"  owing   to tlie fj'.ost, the   Eaton   company svere unibleto   purchase   their  ;   apples in this valley,  and.   bought   in  Kelowna, but we are glad to see this  iinn come right back to Grand   Forks  and purchase its fruit, as Winnipeg is  a good advertising center for'Our fruit,  ami eonside.rab e money has been sent  away from this distiict to the T. Eaton  c )mpapy and it is gratifying to   know  that some of it will come back to    the  city each year. '.    ,  Mr. Coleman states that h* will  pack and ship his own fruit this.year,  and    ho   expects   that las   crop   wdl  j but nothing official' has been given  I out. The fruit branch at Ottawa on  August 1 was in negotiation with the  food board of Great Britain in an endeavor to have a more logical method  of price fixing, If we do not succeed  we predict that last year's experience  will be repeated, and culls instead of  apples exported.  If the price is fixed at one  pound sterling, Britain will be deprived of a supply ofrfbox apples oi  quality which is contrary to the wish  of the British consuming public".  We were assured'when visiting the  fruit dealers in Britain that the folly  of price setting in 1918 would not  happen again.���������-Fiuit Markets Buile-,  tin. ' '���������'.  Moses and Advertising  The Bible is the greatest encyclope  dia   of   human   nature   in the world.  Any man who wants to know    how a  crowd will  act can learn all about  it  b}' studying the gang that Moses   led  around in   the   wilderness.     Tremen  dously   grateful    to    him   for getting  them    out "of slavery���������grateful, yes,  for  about   five   minutes.    JSro sooner  were their feet a   little    wet   in    the  wilderness, and  their backs   bitten  a  little by mosquitos, than   they   began  to criticize Moses and wish they hadn't come.  People haven't changed one  single bit  since   those   days.     Moses  found he couldn't keep them'sold    for  twenty four hours at   a time; all   the  sales   work had to   be  done over and  over again, constantly.   We've discov  ered the same thing; that's    why. om  advertising   runs   all the year ronnd,  in season and out.  THERE IS ONLY ONE  GENUINE ASPIRIN  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Aspirin���������No others!  ALBERTA GRAIN  GKOP FORECAST  1     The southern part of   the   province  is going to produce   very   little   exam  above requirements for seed, if it does  this      In central Alberta the   crop  is  I going to be better than  was   expected  ��������� some time ago.     It was not so  badly  MAXIMUM PRIGES |hurt   bv    the   ^'^'"ed dry weather  ��������� -T-T- ������ ttt-i ,Trtn, -!-������-������--.-.-,-t.T rmm ! that it   can   not  come back, atid it is  HAVE NOT BEEN SET, - *  amount to S70> 0 gross.  I  L/n-ler date of July 25   The Packer  -announces that the British food board  has set the maximum   prices  for   ap  pies at -64 37-^ This announcement  is premature, as the niaximiim price  has not been definitely set It is tlu  general opinion among dealers that  the price    will   be  set at that figure, | and ������������������Culls will he eu  If you don't sec the "Bayer Cross"  on the tablets, refuse them���������they are  not Aspirin at all. *  Your druggist gladly will give you the  genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" because genuine- Aspirin now is made by  Canadians and owned by a Canadian  Company.  There- is not a cent's worth of German  interest in Aspirin, all rights being purchased   from  the  U.  S.   Government.  During the war, acid imitations were  sold as Aspirin in pill boxes and various  other containers. But now you can get  genuine Aspirin, plainly stamped with  the safety "Bayer Cross,"���������Aspirin  proved safe by millions for Headache,  Toothache. Earache, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Colds, Neuritis, and Pain generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger '"Bayer" packages.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  now stretching prettv well.   With the  good   tondition in the Peace river and  Aspirin is uie trace marie (registered  the progress of    the   centra!   Alberta   in  Canada),  of Bayer  Manufacture  of  crop it look's like at least a good   luiif   Morioaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.  crop for the whole of the province  R  C. McCutcheon has received   a  carlofid    of   dry   lumber, aud he   is  j now better prepared   than   ever   be-  Cull Apples  Apples will be   apples" this  year  fore to execute all orders for cabinet  making.  GUARD AGAINST  FIRE  WHICH ROAD WILL YOU TAKE.  9  hat Brings  the Steai  Trade to  ^  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  news of the whole city?  There is news every week  in Grand Forks ���������- some  weeks more than others���������  but every week there is  news.  Isn't there news in your  store every week? Isn't there  something to advertise?  Your customers are shopping every week. Aren't  you losing many of them  the weeks you do not advertise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store���������it's  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOLVE���������To use newspaper sx>ace regularly, and  be sure it is in THE GRAND  FORKS SUN, the paper that  reaches the most consumers  in this valley.  &0  The GB AND FORK!  Readers    Want   to  Fro in   You   Every  ear  Week  gaBBKWaamuw;'. jiMUiMiMuryumvtd ^mvMvm'jTi  ii^'w.si.&wa&^.xy,f,^(^fj^  THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.  iVews of the City]     William J Pearson, a returned  t-oldier who is now with the provincial fire patrol for this district, left  for Nelson on Tuesday evening to  meet his fiancee, Miss Mabel' Mansfield, of Ley ton, England, who arrived in Nelson on the Crow boat  that night. They were married on  Weduesday by F. H. Graham, of St.  Saviour's church. On their arrival  in this city, the couple will take up  their residence in the Larsen house  on Victoria avenue.  city.  At one time be was a member  of the Grand Forks hockey team.  . Mrs: King, wife of Capt. King, of  the Mounted Police, will arrive iu  the city from Vancouver in a couple  of days. ������������������'  Mrs. Prank, of WMlace, Idaho, is  visiting, her uucle.,- the Prache  brothers.  W. Blackburn was down from the  Rock Candy during the wetk visiting his family.  LIFT OFF CORNS!  Apply few drops then.lift sore,  touchy corns off with  .       fingers  r  W. P. Thomson, teller at the Royal  bank before the war, who has been  visiting Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Spink  since his return from the front, left  on Saturday for Havana, Cuba,  where he has accepted a position  with the same financial   institution.  Peter A Z. Pare thinks that the  people who think that he intended  to keep his barber shop closed forever because he took a one day's  vacation -trip are badly mistaken.  He is doing husiness at the old  stand.    : ���������  C. Newman, of Trail,visited at the  home of his mother-in-law, Mrs.  Zuelkie, over the week end.  Monday evei.iug Mrs.   E    Sprag  gett was taken to the  Grand   Forks  hospital, where she submitted to an  operation for   appendicitis     She  is  r ported to be recovering rabidly.  C. Jensen came down from the  Rock Candy mine on Monday. He  expects to return to Lynch creek  and take a sub-contract cutting  posts.  Tom Nevvby, B.   J.   Averil  J.   McDonald   came    down  Franklin camp on Monday.  and  from  A  Complete  Stock  of  Jewelry and Silverware  Everything that can please and charm your friend..  Before going elsewhere, give us a call and inspect  our stock.   ..'������������������  Tiinberlaike9 Son & Goo9  "Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty j  Miss Jean Manson, of Chicago, is  visiting her brother, George 'Mail-  sou.  A. D Morrison will harvest this  fall the biggest grape crop he ever  laised. He is'unable to supply the  demand.  Miss Vera Kid well and A.  s?nd, of Laurier, Wash , are  of Mrs   A. O. Priiche.  Doesn't hurt a /bit! Drop a little  Freezone on an aching corn, instantly  that corn stops' hurting, then you lift  it right out.    Yes, magic!  A tiny 'bottle of Freezone costs but a  Jew cents at any drug store, but ist sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft  corn, or corn between the toes, and the  calluses, without soreness or irrita.tion.  Frcezone is the sensational discovery  ���������;f a Cincinnati rjeniv.s.    J t is wonderful.  I own-  iiiests  l>o iYLider and A E Savage are  planniig to use a flonjtimi for the  oreon the dump nf the Cariboo mine  at Camp McKinney.  Mrs. J. Bri'W'i hi? re'u'tied to  Christina Lake, arte* spendins two  whi ks in Grand Forks 'as the gue-ts  of Mrs. Q. E. Massie.  R������v and Mrs. P. C Herman left  Wednesday mornine for Spokane,  where they will sp������nd a ���������en days'  vacation. During th������ ir nhpeepp Holy  Trinitv church and th'i Sunday  school will be closed.  It' we don't get a rain pretty soon  we are afraid we shall soon be compelled to carry water for our bees.  This will bp another task that is  liable to bring premature grey hairs  to the apicultural editor's head  The system of cok?   ovens   opera  ated by the Granby  at   Anyox   cost  ������2,700,000, and have a capacity    of  270 tons daily.  - Some ore is being taken out and  sacked ny the lessees of the Yankee  Girl mine, west of this city. A ship  meat will soon be made.  From experiments carried on on  an extensive scale this summer in  the Son orchard it has been demon  Jstrated beyend the shadow of a  douot that first-class Flemish  Beauty penrs can be grown with  less wattrr than is required to grow  a second quality apple.  >uits L  to  A strike at a depth of 242 feet is  reported from the Molly Gibson near  Paulson.  W. G. Campbell, of Kettle Palls-  Wash., visited with his daughter  Mrs. A O. Fracbe, last week.  Reports from various parts of the  valley indicate that there will be a  fair fruit crop in the unirrigated  orchards.  James Hutton left on Sunday  night for Anyox. where he will  work for the Granby company.  S G Blaylock has been appoint  ed general manag-r for the Con  solidated company.  Death of Mrs. Murine  After   a   lingering   illness,   Mrs.  tanny   Elizabeth    Mudge,   wife  of  .Charles Mudge, dipd at her home in  j this city on Sunday evening of  can  1 cer.    She was aged 5*1 years and   10  months.    The   family   has resided  here   for   a   number of years, Mr.  Mudge being a clerk in   the govern  ment office.   Her only daughter predeceased her last week.    She is survived by her husband and two sons,  both of whom but recently  retort ed  from service overseas.  Deceased had    a    wide   circle   of   warm    personal  W. B. Buckwortb, of   Vancouver,   friends, all   of   whom  extend   their  who   is   interested   in    the   Grand I profoundest  sympathies  to  the be  Forks Townsite company, was a vis~|reaved family.  itor in the city this week. I     The funeral    wns   held   Tupsday    i afternoon from Holy Trinity church  AWillmgS.acrifi.ee  We have a neighbor whom we knew  to   be  greatly   devoted    to   her own  family,but until we had our first tbun  deistoriu in California,writes a friend,  we did not know that she was entirely lacking in a proper sense of humor  1 heard her calling in the midst   of  the storm, and opened my wnidow.  "Is Mr. Hunter at home1?" she said  exciredly. 'T had a dreadful shock  when I took down' the telephone re  ceiver, and I want him to come over  and put it back on the hook."  ���������'Isn't Mr. Roberts   at   home1?''   I  suggested.  "Oh, yes. He is in the garage with  the boys, but you know I think it is  very dangerous to handle the thing, so  I don't want to call them."  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Repaired and Dyed  .eaners  At the Singer Store  GIRLS! WHITEN YOUR SKIN  WITH LEMON JUICE  Make a beauty lotion for. a few cents to  remove tan, freckles, sallowness.  Your grocer has the lemons and any  drug store or toilet eoitntev will supply  yon with throe ounces of orchard white  for a few cents. Squeeze the juice of  two fresh lemons into a bottle, then put  in the orchard white and shake well.  This makes a quarter pint of the very  best lemon skin whitener and complexion  beautifier known. Massage this fragrant, creamy lotion daily into the face,  neck, arms and hands and just see how  freckles, tan, sallowness, redness and  roughness disappear and how smooth,  soft and clear the skin becomes. Yes!  It is harmless, and the beautiful results  will surprise you.  BOOT    REPAIRING  TA.K K - your '-repairs  to   Armson, sboi  pairer.     The    Hub.    Look   for  the  Bool.  ip   re  Bit'  \<l</  ^  Arthur Baumgartner, of  Oroville,  Wash., is visiting his parents in this  to Evergreen  emiKery,   IW.  man conducting thn service.  Hay  Grand Forks Transfer Company  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Goal and  n  Office at R. F- Petrie's Store  ooci Tor Sale  Phone  In  the Matter   of    the   Estate  of  Elmer Hill, Deceased  NOTICK Iri HKUKBY GIVEN that all Creditors and persons having unv claims or demands against the Kslateoi" lilmer Hi 1, late  oi UranU i.orKs, British Columbia, Intestate,  who died on the 25th day of January, 1919, are  required i>u oibefore the thirteenth day of  Scptumbor, 19)9. to send in particulars of  their claims and demands, duly verified by  Statutory Declaration, to ihe undersigned  Solicitor for P. Jefferson Davis, the duly ap-  p inted Administrator of the Kstate   of the  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE, that after  such last mentioned dates, the said Adminli-  trator will proceed to distribute ihe Assets of  the deceased nuiontr tile parties entitled  thi-reto, having regard only to theelaims of  which he shall have had notice, and that the  Administrator will not be liable for the said  Assets or any part thereof to any person or  persons of whose claims notice shall not huve  boen received by him nt lite time of such  distribution.  And further Take Notice,   that any person  or persons indebted to the Kstate of  the deceased, are required to pay the same to me  forthwith.  Dated this thirteenth day of August, 1919.  JAMES H. KYI,EY,  1 and 2 Davis Block, Bridge Street,  tirand Forks. B. C,  Solicitor for the Adminfstrutor.  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FOR FINE PRINTING  E. E. Gibson is moving from this  city to Penticton.  Sheet music, vocal and instrumental, 15 cents, at the Singer  Store.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  he big vvar started.  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty*  *Wk>m  64  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns.  | P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fiust Street  War    Savings   Stamps   Promote  Thrift.  CLEVELAND   and  MED BIRD  rvoWn*  is  easy   when   you   ride  a   Cleveland or a ll������d Bird  SoyS tiVwhLls that Jun ^^ ^ ^    $57.50  year.     . r     ''.'���������''''''.'"'���������        ,.v qn|e p|.in on terms.  F^a^ i   Sidled BlaeLnithin,    Brazing    Ahi-  minum  Sold'ering, Oxy-Acotylene  Welding,   Woodwork, hto.  MOOYBOER SV������S?n &Rks!T%  Oiu-n Saturday Kvenmfts Till 10 o'CIo.k  a  In   the Matter   of   the   Kstate   of  Jasper Mnrcinek. Deceased  NOTICE IS HKIIKHY (ilVICN that all Creditors mid persons having elaiiiis or d*.-  mamk utrainst the Estate of Jasper v.nrc.inek,  late of Hale, Hritish Columbia, Section-tn-n,  who died i'ii the -Mt.h day of May, 1919, are  1 ������r ivy ii iiuircd on or before tho thirteenth  day of Sopteinbi-r, 1919, to Bind in particulars  oi their claims and demands, only verified by  tTUitntt'ry Declaration, to tho under.'ijrncd  Soll������iro.i for 1'. JoffrHon hnvis tho duly appointed Administrator of the Estate of the  deceased.  AN) tmHTHEK TAKE NOTICK. that after  vnch last, mentioned   date   the said Administrator will proceed to distribute tue  Assrts of  the  docoaseo   among   the    parties   entltlod  thereto, having regard only to the  claims  of  which lie ahull then have had  notice, and that  the call Admiiii-trator will not bo liable for  Ihejaid Aasets or any part tlioivof  to any poisons or pel-sens  of   whose claim* notice sliull  not have been received by him ui the   time of  Blich distribution-  Anil further Take Notico,   that any  person  or persons indebted to the Kutato   of  the   deceased, are required   to   pay  the same tome  forthwith.  Dated this lliirlfCiiC.duy of August, 1919.  JAMliS II. IiVLKY,  I and 'J Drivl-  I'loolc. lirb-Ko Street,  P. G. PETERSEN  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  F. Downey's iiigar Store  First Street  Or: .  .Sulieitor 1(  l-'orl:  C,  the Admiiiistriitor.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Done  R. G. McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVBS0F  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern liigs and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  Model Livery Bam  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street

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