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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Feb 2, 1917

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 V'i'O  a nd  Kettle VaJley Orchardist  if  S XTEENTH YEAR���������No, 14  GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1917  $1.00 PER YEAR  THE COAL FIELDS  Men Return to Work  Pending   Conference   With  Minister of Labor  with a view of those  camps  call'ng  off the sectional strike.  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  The coal miners at Fernie, Michel,  Coleman and Carbondale returned  to work Saturday pending a settlement of the war bonus dispute by  the Hon. T. W. Crothers, minister  of labor.  . A joint conference between tbe  miners' officials, the operator? nnd  the minister was slated to begin  yesterday at Calgary, and it was announced that the miners' representa~  lives had definitely promised to at  tend.  Saturday, Sunday and Monday  special meetings were held with the  district officers in attendance, and  these resulted in the resumption of  work. This decision was reached  by secret ballot being taken at the  four oamps,. Fernie voting over three  to one in favor; Michel.Colman and  Carbondale also were decisive.  The   report reached  Fernie that  Lethbridge,   Taber, Coalhurst and  Bellevue unions held  an independent conference   Saturday, and that  representatives of  these  locals - decided to remain on   strfke   pending  adjustment. The situation therefore,  as   a   whole, did  not  appear to be  void of  complications, but the action taken at the Fernie end of  the  pass by resuming work was considered decided iy a movement in   the  right direction, and unless the  contemplated renewed negotiations |be  came   lethargic,   temporary  settlement of the labor unrest in   the coal  mining industry appeared  probable.  Work at Bellevue,   Hillcrest  and  Frank was tesumed on Tuesday,this  action   being   decided on   at  mass  ���������meetings held Monday night.  A slight variation Was made fn  the method of conducting the vole  Sunday, which was taken by secret  ballot, supervised by the local  union representatives, and although  convincingly decisive when it became evident that the majority were  greatly in favor of resuming at Fernie, some agitation was commenced  to hold a special meeting on Monday to consider the matter. This  request was based upon some information having been received relative to the decision taken at L- th-  bridge, which was reported to" have  been opposed to resumption.    Latpr  lw.aires0JV(:d t0 ab,'de by "thp results of the'ballot,'andf deapitfl"!he  disagreeable nature* of 'the'~weathPr  at Fernie on Monday "Nearly 60~pef  cent of the working ^'forces re  aponded.  At   Michel   and   the  other  two  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head office in this city'and at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the'monthof -January,- 1917: -  Grand Forks..-  4,171.68  Phoenix       569.69  Carson...;       234.40  Cascade         48.63  Total  85,024.30  Phoenix Honors Bobbie Burns  The anniversary of Bobbie  Burns  vyas fittingly celebrated  in   Phoenix  on Thursday   evening of'last   wpek,  when about seventy of the   Scottish  residents and friends of   that   town  met in the Knights of  Pythias bal'.  The hall was beautifully   decorated  with bunting representing the allied  nations at war.    Chairmau Thomas  Brown at 8 30 started tbe ball   rolling by making a short   and   appropriate address. This was the  fourth  year in succession they  had met in  Phoenix for that  purpose.    In  the  last two years practically all the old  faces   had   disappeared,    many   of  whom had paid the supreme   sacrifice on the battlefields of   France in  the interests of the  motherland; but  they   were   proud   to   have two returned   soldiers   with     them    that  night,   namely,   James, Porter  and  Dan- Paterson,   who" had   givs-fii; a-  good account of  themselves on   the  firing line.    He hoped   all   present  would enjoy themselves  and   make  the   event one  long  to be remembered.    The first item on    the   program   was   a   bagpipe  selection by  William Smith, after which Scottish  dances,     interspersed   with    songs  recitations, violin and   piano   selections, continued till midnight, when  all sat down i.o an excellent  supper.  After supper dancing was again  resumed    and    continued    until    3  A meeting of the members and  all those desirous of becoming mem-  bjrs of the Provincial Fruit Growers'  association will be held in the board  of trade rooms on Saturday, Febru  ary 3, at 3 p.m. sharp. The business to be considered includes the  appointment of a delegate to attend  the annual meeting to be held at.  Victoria on February 13 and 14; to  nominate a director for this district  for 1917, and to transact by resolution any matter the members of the  association may wish to have  brought up before the annual meeting.  The Grand Forks ladies' hockey  team and the intermediates of this  city     will     play    the   Greenwood  camps activities were reported qujte IteapclS 0n the Greenvvood ice this  satisfactory, although in in case didhevening* A special train will con-  all hands report for duty, principally vey the local sevens and their friends  on account of severe climatic con- t0 and from Greenwood*  ditions, it is claimed. Taber on  Monday night refused to vote on the  question until the prospective conference with the minister of labor  nas concluded. A consulation, how-  pvpr, with representatives from The Kettle Valley trains are again  Lethbridge, Coalhurst, Chinook and running via the Hope cut-off to and  Taber   wae   arranged  for Tuesday,  fro'u Vancouver.  Aid. A. II. Webster and H. W.  Gregory have been appointed police  and license commissioners of Grand  Forks by the provincial government.  The following is the standing of  the -pupils in their new classes at  Uhe'public school.,as ..determined by  written tests (except for junior  grades). Names are in order of  merit:  PKINCIPAL'S    CLASS���������ENTRANCE PUPILS  Maximum marks, 1300. Wilfred  Brown 1031, Abram Mooyboer 937  Eddie Mcllwaine891, Frances Sloan  877, George Cooper 875, Mildred  Hutton 869, Uvo Wells 859, Helen  Campbell 857, Gwen Mcllwaine 823,  llosa Peterson 818, Bernard Crosby  810, Ewing McCallum 789, Vernon  Smith 774, Lily Ardiel 768, Laurena  Nichols 764, Mary Stocks 756, Loret-  ta Lyden 750, Merle Herr 746, Ambrose McKinnon 724, Lizzie Page  696, Gat ibaldi Bruno 679, Dorothy  Burns 674, Robert O'Conhell 660,  Cecelia Lyden 647, Mary Cooper 631,  Murrel Galloway 626, Gladys Rashleigh 604, Vernon Siddall 591, Violet  Walker 577, Hope Benson 570, Edith  Coryell 564, Helen Massie 559,  Lydia Kelleher 546.  DIVISION II  Senior>JV A���������Jennie Miller, Co  rena Harkness, Gladys Bryenton,  BrendaHumphrys, Gwen Humphreys,  Alice Galipeau, Harold Fair, Aleeta  Nicholas, Murel Spraggett, Julia  Downey, Ethel Wright, Gordon Mur-  ry; Antoinette Schliehe, Margaret  Michener, Noble Padgett.  Recommended���������Lottie Peterson.  Junior. IV. A,.���������-.Edward Potentier,  Amy Anderson, Isabelle Glaspell,  Teddie Cooper, Isabel Bowen, Guner  Lindgren, Lenora Cronant, Vera  Donaldson, Denis O'Conner, Zoe  Kirk, George Hodgson, Cecelia Crosby,  Howard DeCew, Margaret Fowl<?r  Charles Bishop, Ray Forrester, Peter  Miller, Eloise Stafford, Kenneth McArdle.  Recommended���������Phyllis Atwood,  Alfred Downey, Norma Erickson.  division in.  Senior Fourth B���������Francis Padgett,  Gladys McLauchlan, Emile Painton,  Walton Young, Harry Kelleher, Jennie Stanfield, Helen Simpson, Nellie  Mills, Margerie Keron, Randolph  Davis, Willie Sprinthall, Jeannette  Reburn, Joseph Rowlandson, Christopher Pell, Walter Larsen.  Recommended���������Amy Peokham,Ray  Brown.  Senior Third A���������Lilian Hull, Tan-  nis Barlee,. Mary Beran, Frances,  U'Ren, Oswald Walker. Frances Latham, Flora McDonald, William Nel-  s6u, Orville Baker, Boyd Nichols,  May Crosby, David McDonald, Charlie Cooper.  Recommended���������Harriette Stephens  Ellen Harkness, Ester Andersou.  DIVIISON IV.  Senior Third B���������Thotina HuttoR,  William Grenier, Grace Graham, Clara  Brunner. Lavina Crowder, Leo Mills,  Edward Skrebneff, Jimmie Needham,  Willie Skrebneff, Peter Peterson,  Mary    Miller, Lawrence   McKinnon,  Ethel Miller, Charlotte Luscombe,  Helen O'Cunnell,; Elsa Morella, Elsie  Nelson, Hilda Smith,Margaret Bruno,  Horace Green, Clifford Bcowd.  Remaining in Senior Second���������Vera  Lyden, Nick Verzuh, Ethel Wiseman,  Lola  Baker, John Lane.  Senior Second���������Dorothy Latham,  Ruth Laraina, Arne Halle, Fred Bry.  enton, Regiua Frechette, James Clark,  Kenneth Murray, Clarence Mason,  Joseph Japp, Edward Molt, Ernest  Green, Roy Lockhart, Francis Crosby,  Edmond Wells, Lem John.  Recommended���������Harry Stacy.  DIY1S10N VI.  Senior Second ��������� Lizzie Gordon,  Mildred Wetherell, Nellie Young,  Bertie Scott^ Edna Luscombe, Emerson Reid, Ruth Hesse, Rita Niles,  Hazel Nystrom, Harry Cooper, Jen  uie Allan, Hazel Waldron, Dorothy  DeCew, Elsie Liddicoai, Lloyd Quin-  livao, Vera Bickerton, Herbert Clark,  Stuart Ross.  Remaining in Junior Second���������  George Manson, Margaret Robillard,  Walter Anderson, Sylvester Kraus,  Lucy Teabo, Charles Anderson, Ivan  Morrison.  Junior Second���������Lonie Murray,Gertrude Cook, Fred Galipeau, Isabelle  Innes, Rupert Sullivan, Edith Clay,  Walter Rashleigh, Arthur Hesse,  Earl Fitzpatrick, Vivian McLeod,  Kenneth Massie.  Recommended ��������� Peter Skebneff,  Mike Chernorf.  DIVISION VII.    .  Second Reader (Junior)���������Gordon  McCallum, Ernest Hadden, Bessie  Harkness, Dorothy McLauchlin, Albert Snyder, Janet Bonthron, Frank  Gordon, Nick Ogiloff, Henry Reid,  James Shannon, Georgia Lockhart,  Paulina Mohler.John Stafford.  Recommended���������G tad v s J e wel 1, Mil -  dred McAllister, Joseph Lyden, M������������?\e.  Wright.  First Reader���������Mike Verzuh, John  Sorkoreff, Peter Santano, Alice George,  Ethel Sale, Mary Ogiloif, Fanny  Shertobetoif, Margaret Ross, Edith  Eureby, Gordon Clark, Jane Wright,  Wallace Huffman, Louis O'Keefe,  Charlie Shannon, Vera McAllister,  Grace Brau, John JVlatesa.  Recommended���������Winnifred Savage,  Edna Hardy.  DIVISION  VIII.  Third Reader���������Maurice Lane, Earl  Petersen, Edgar Galipeau, Morley  Miller, Blanche Mason,John Graham,  Francis Larama, Ida Knox, Harry  Acres, Paul Kingston. James Innes,  Marion McKie.  Seoond   Primer���������Lawrence O'Con  nor, John Santano, Dorothy Davidson  Lydia   Colarch,   Albert Colarch, Fay  Walker,   Florence  LeRoy,    Marjorie  Cook, Kathleen Wilkinson, Kathleen  mm  u. s. m cush  Diplomatic   Relations    Between Two Countries Now  at Breaking Point  Reginald Heaven.  Recommended���������Arthur Bryenton,  Grace Green, Alice Ryan, Leouia  Reed.  Junior Third A���������Gunnar Halle,  Ruth Eureby, Freddy Cooper, Freda  Stocks, Evelyn Stafford, Kenneth  Campbell, Annie Crosby, Roger Molt,  Llewellyn Humphreys, Clarence Donaldson. Leona U'Ren, Alberta McLeod  Recommended���������Harold Quinlivan,  Connie Burdon, Dorothy Schliehe,  Pearl Brau, Jeff Ryan, lye Waldron,  Lilian Brown, George Brown, James  Pell.  Gilroy, Ellen McPherson, William  Mola, Vera Morella, Harry Nucich,  Antone DeWilde, Newton Chapman,  Jessie Allan, George Johnson, Cecelro  Graham, Dorothy Mills, Gaorge Fran  cis, Dorothy Grey, Hazel Swank.  DIVISION   V.  Junior Third  B���������Hardy Griswold  U'Ren,    Ivuna    Frankovitch  are  DIVISION  IX.  Remaining in First Primer���������Doro  thy Fracass, Mike Shertobetoif, Ma:  rion Kerby, Wilhelmina DeWilde,  Arthur Teabo, Hugh Crosby. Mar.  garet Luscombe, Lena Skrebneff, Mai  Morell, Emmet Baker,  Mike   Morell.  Promoted from Receiving Class to  First Primor���������Frank Griswold, Clarence Truax, Edith Matthew*, Helen  Mills, Annie Bowen, Donald McKinnon, Ellen Wright, Donald McFarlano  Theodore Asiinas, James White,  Dewey Logan, Pauline Baker, Grace  Glaspell, Robert Shannon, Dorothy  Heaven, Neville Kirk, Joyce Kirk,  Edna Japp, Aubrey Dinsrnore, Joseph  Simmons, George Haddon, Benjamin  Wright, Arvia Anderson, Eugene  Fitzpatrick, Jessie Downey, Robert  Sapples,   Arthur      Bickerton,    John  The. diplomatic relations  between the United States  and Germany are decidedly  strained today. Yesterday  Berlin, through a note delivered by Ambassador von  Bernstorff, notified the Washington government that the  contral powers wonld return  unrestricted submarine warfare on the merchant marine  of the entente nations as well  as on the shipping of neutral  countries. It is difficult to  see how President Wilson can  extricate himself from the position he .has taken on this  question and avoid a break  with Germany.  Today   the   eyes of Great  Britain and all Europe are fo-  cLi-iijOu' un    *v cisiiiri^ouii, -but  whatever    course   of  action  President Wilson has  chosen  to  meet  Germany's  declaration of unrestricted submarine  warfare   is   known   only   to  three or   four of his   official  family.    Neither the   cabinet  as a whole nor the foreign affairs commitiee has been taken  into  his  confidence.    A day  or two should bring the crisis  to a head.  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Min.  Max.  Jan.    26���������Friday   ?,7  ���������   10  27���������Saturday  ..  .. 88  23  28���������Sunday   .. 32  13  . 24  /  30���������Tuesday   8  ������������������)  31 ��������� Wednesday  _2  -ID  8  -8  Inches  ..    1 -f  The postmaster general at Ottawa  has announced that on and after  February 1 no parcels containing  foodstuffs or clothing can be received at any office in Canada, to  be dispatched to the address of any  Canadian soldier who is a prisoner  of war in Germany. This action  was taken on the recommendation  of the imperial authorities.  The   deferred    Greenwood    city  Kingston,Gordon Massie.Josepli Mills,   election will be held   next   Monday  \my Kuftinoff.  DIVJ.SIOX x.  Remaining in Class���������Walter Man-  Glen   Murray, Linden   Benson,  son  February 5.  Divine   services  at   Presbyterian  church   next   Sabbath  as   follows:  CI  Joe Bishop,   Mary   Fleming,   Gladys Liddicoat, Frances Mola,Leo Maurelli  Armson, Jack Miller, John Peterson,  Florence Brau, Parma   Cooper,   Lilia  Morning, 11 o'clock,   subject,   "The  Frechette,    Gordon   Harkness     Ena Transformation of  Failure."   Even-  Herbert  ������> J111 u     ,  Heaven,   Anna   Marovitcli,  Oiilipuau,  i.Ulil,  AlpllOll.-iO  Violet Lockhart, Cildo Pisacreta, ,n6< 7:'']������ ������'c,ock' flU-'Ject' "Kvf)r-V'  Francis Wilson, Lily Sale, Winnifrwl Man'������ J'ife in the Plan of God."  Smith. Von are cordially invited. THE   SUN,    SEAND   FORKS,   B. G.  ������to (j&ratii iftarlta S?mt  G; A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI 00  One Year (in the United-States)     I.OU  Address all communications to  'Tin* Gf'AXo Fohks Sun,  Pj ionb"1 01R G iu xu Fouks, B. C.  OFFiCE:    CO LUMP. IA AVKXUI-] AND LAKH STRKKT.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1.91.7  The Sun is glad to note that a large percentage of the men who enlisted in this city as  privates have earned promotions on the field  of battle at the front. The citizens of Grand  Forks feel proud of these brave and gallant  h soldiers, and hold them in as great esteem  and admiration as they have contempt for the  men who strutted around the city as officers  and then developed "cold feet" when the time  for departure for the front arrived.  The Repuhli ��������� Journal is as severe as it is laconic in  its criticism of other papers. After citing the fact  that a British Columbia wtekly hasinstalled a linotype,  it. adds: "All the paper needs now to make it a real  newspaper   is    to   install   an editor."  Trying   to  do   business   without advertising is   like  winking at a pietty girl through a pair of green goggles  You know what you are  doing but nobody else docs.  A late report from Anyox says that the Gr-uihy  snieltci is only running two of its four furnaces at  that place.  The year 1916 stands out in relief as marking the  greatest annual period of progress since the infancy of  the mineral industry of British Columbia. While it  will be some weeks beh re the returns from the  various operators are available so that the exac production may be known, a conservative estimate  places the production o;' the past year at al ou ������45,-  000,000. This is an 'increase of about 50 per cent  over tbe mineral production of the (devious year, and  40 per cent increase over 1912, hitherto  the record year  in the mineral production.  ���������    A man will bark and growl all day and get mud  when his dog tries it at ni������ht.  The entry of the United States into the  world war now appears to be inevitable.  What effect a rupturs of diplomatic relations  between America and Germany will have on  struggle is as yet problematical. But even if  the United States government is not prepared  to take an active part in the fighting with the  entente nations, her influence with the neutral  countries, and her resources and wealth,which  would be at the disposal of the allies, should  be potent factors in shortening the conflict.  EtiR'rThoR. Loft.ua  of tho "Tweutioth  Gontury Limited,'  Now York Central ������������������  Linus.   Ho curries a  Humiltou Watch.  Enst'r JnmcB Bailey  cf "'Tho Olympian''  OhlcuHu, Mllu-nukuo  nnd St. Paul  Railway.  He carrion  u Hamilton Wutuh.  Entj'r Lowls O. TTonry  of tho "llronilwiiy  Limitod," PoniiHyl-  vania Hall road.  Ho carries a  Hamilton Watch.  Eng'r. Wm, S. Hair  of the  "Biwitn Folio Luxo."  Santa i'o liailrond.  Ho carries a  Hamilton Watch.  Four Famous Trains ~ and the  Famous ^Zatch That Times. Tiienv  CM.  ,rThe Watch of Railroad Accuracy"  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  OBSERVATIONS  A few of the interior weeklies have installed���������  most of tbem on tbe installment plau���������linotype machines, and a lot of rot is heing written about that me  chanical wonder. They usually date the linotype  "epoch" from the arrival of their own machines. As  a matter of fact, the linotype came into general use  in all the city offices, on this continent about twentv-  five years ago. At the present time the Lanston monotype is crowding the linotype for first place as a type  composing machine. In a great number of instances  during the past few year.-* the latter machine has been  displaced by the former. \   *  There are two ways of looking at a proposition of  an industrial enterprise increasing its facilities. If  a drayman has only sufficient . business to keep a  handsled busy, it would obviously be foolish for him  to keep a four horse team employed on the job. On  the other hand, if he has enough work for a four  horse team, he is equally foolish if he attempts to do  ]t with a handsled. To which class do the newspapers  that have  recently  installed linotypes belong?  The Greenwood Ledge did not arrive in this city  until Saturday night last week. The Sun was at  first apprehensive that the Ledg������ had installed a lino  type; but late accounts of the delay appear to indicate  that it was of no more serious a nature than is sometimes  created by an unusual rush of job work.  Sir Samuel  Evans and  Sir  tidward  Carson  Sir Sam Evans has many, good stories of his pro  fession, but few are better than this of the man who  stole a pair of'trousers:~*  This man received a favorable verdict, but when  the case was over ho showed uo| signs of leaving the  court. At last his lawyer asked him why he didn't go.  The innocent (?) man whispered in reply: "The fact  is, sir, I did not like to move till the'witue.-ses had left  the court. You see I've.,got on the".troust-rs what I  stole."  Sir Edward Carson is caustic. His wit is more like a  blow with a  cavalry sword ihan n rapier thrust: .  One of the best examples is afforded by one of his  early cases, in which he was opposed by an elderly,  prosy, long-winded lawyer in an assault case.  The elderly lawyer, in his concluding address,  spoke for six ho'iirs���������an interminable, fuggy, stupid,  speech. Then his opponent rose. He smiled slightly,  looked  at. the.judge and jury, and said:  "Your honor, I will follow the example of my  learned friend who has just concluded, and submit the  case without argument!" -    -  Even more cutting was his njoinder to a wit  ness ,he was once cross examining, with an obviously  red nose. "You drink, my man," was the counsel's  blunt remark. Witness: "That's my business."  Sir Edward (blandly):    "Any other business?"  Dear Little Soul  At breakfast one morning Daddy was telling his little girl, aged seven, how a dear.kind stork had brought  her a dear little baby brother in the night, "and." said  he, "I want you to write and tell brother Willie at  college all about it."  In the evening the little gir! asked Daddy for a stamp  to post the letter.  "Give it to me nnd I will post it," said Daddy.  "Dear little soul!" he thought. "I must read her account of  the 'kind stork story' to h������r brother."  On opening it.   thi* what he rwl:  "Dear    Willie,   i,!���������>������������������.   50   eenu  e British Columbia  Nurseries Co., Ltd.  gf Vancouver  C_y4re now booking orders for spring, 1917,  delivery of their well-known, hardy  Fruit  and  Ornamental  Stock  Prices include packing and delivery to  customer's nearest station. Write at once  for 70-page Catalogue, also artistic Rose  Catalogue, free.  We always have room for an energetic,  honest salesman. Attractive proposition for the right man.  n  5 ill CITY  Mrs. F. Stievanard returned on  Saturday from a seven months'visit  to France. She says that times in  that country are rather hard, and  that all the happenings in the war  zone are not reported in this country.  wmmmimaMm<?tmkt8EB&m  MggtfflKHmmi  Mr. and Mrs T. Symes  have  re-  eived a cable from   their  son, Pte.  is mine'!    It's a boy!" | Keith Symes. who is now in   Liverpool, -saying  that  he  has been invalided   home  and   will   arrive   in  Canada some time this month.  HANSEN, SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  YoL Gait Goal Now  Office!  F.Downey's Cigar Sture  TKIiBl'HONKS;  of-fick, Roe ffrct Strppt  H ANSEN'S RESIDENCE   K38 ������ "������" 0l1 CG1  TO INVESTORS  THOSE WHO, FROM  TIME TO TIME, HAVE  FUNDS   REQUIRING    INVESTMENT  MAY   PURCHASE  AT   PAR  IN SUMS OF $500, OR ANY MULTIPLE THEREOF  Principal repayable 1st October,. 1919.  Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by  cheque (free of exchange at any chartered Bank in Canada) at  the rate of five per cent per annum from the date of purchase.  Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surrendering  at par and accrued interest, as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment made under any future war loan issue in  Canada other than an issue of Treasury Bills or other Like short  dale security.  Proceeds of tliis stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent will be allowed  to recognized bond and stock brokers on allotments made in  respectof applications for this stock which bear their Btamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of  Finance, Ottawa.  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA  OCTOBER 7th, 1916.  K!'fc-!ffWJ-^ftfl'STF%"E^^  A. N    Mowat, formerly   of   The  Sun oilice, who enlisted   as   a   pri  vate iu this city, is now   a  sergeant  with the Canadian army in   Franc,  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND  FORKS  The thawing of frozen water-pi pen  has been placed under (he snper-  visinn of the City Electrician, whose  instructions are to collect $2 50 in  each ojise before thawing pipes. The  public are asked to nrike his duties  more   pleasant   by having, the cash  r^ady.  JOHN A.  MUTTON,  City Clerk.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  lii'S  and  Good  at  Modern Eiw  Horses at All. Hours  the  Model Livery Barn  IVI. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  Pays for Tiie  Sun   for   an  entire year. It is the brightest  i ,���������,,���������.,!��������� fii the Boundary cou itry  paper in  John Wannmaker says in .Judicious  Advertising: "Advertising doesn't  jerk; it pulls, it begins very gently  at first, but the pu'.l is steady. Jt increases day by day and year by year,  until it exerts an irresistible   )><>"er."  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Done.  r.c. McCutcheon  WINNIPEG AVENUE yf  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FOEKS,   B. 6.  /  "   0  The death of the hero of Manila  bay, in his day, less than twenty  year.s ago, the idol of the American  people, recalls incidents which have  significance in international affairs  today, says the Toronto Globe.  That the American fleet, ordered  from Hougkong, under Dewey's  command, when the Spanish war  broke out, should put the Spanish  squadron out of business iu Manila  bay, on that morning in May, 1898,  was no surprise to naval authorities  then. No one is at all surprised  now. The thing was inevitable.' Tbe  defences of Manila were trilling, and  tbe tipanis-h squadron but ao many  tubs against the naval guns of the  United Slates. LVwey him������elf, true  sailor that he wa-, disliked the excessive demonstrations which wel  turned .him- on his return to New  York and Washington.  But if you wished to touch the  real man, and to kindle tbe feelings  that were deeper than the froth and  foam uf street-crowd jubilations,  you started him on the account of  his own part iu the program of that  war. If there were no doubtful  strangers in tbe company, and no  reporters eager for a "scoop," you  might get a story, not only of the  navy of the United States, but also  of the navy of Britain and the navy  of Germany, that would utterly dislocate the whole of President Wil  son's theoiy of neutrality.  There was not one neutral blood-  beat in Admiral Dewey's heart. The  world-purposes of Britain he took  for granted; the honor of a British  officer he would not qm^tion; the  fact that Britain was mistress of tbe  seas-w������s to him, as an American, a  comfort, not a fear. But in Germany and in Germany's purposes in  the Pacific he had no faith whatsoever. He may have seen some let-  iters, touching that subject, .which  passed between McKinley and Salis  !'bury. Pie certainly put quick and  certain construction on tbe discourteous conduct towards him and his  country manifested by Prince Henry  of Prussia on board the German  flagship at Hongkong; and ten years  after the incident at Manila bay he  made no bones about the sinister  meaning of Vice Admiral von Died-  richs' truly Prussian sueer: "I am  here by order of the kaiser, sir!"  and when the occasion was proper  neither Dewey nor anv of his officers  made any concealment of what, in  their judgment, might have hap  pened that day had not Chichester's  3ignal come back from tbe British  flagship to one of von Diedrichs'  questioning signals: "I'll clear my  decks for action.".  Writing of the incident at Manila  bay, Admiral Dewey, in   his Auto  -biography, published in 1913, says:  "At f>:-13 I saw-the Spanish flag  come down and then our own float  in its place. The next morning the  foreign men-of-war were officially  notified that the city had beeu occupied and the port was open^ Of all  the foreign commanders, only Captain Chichester acknowledged the  notification by firing tbe national salute of twenty-one euns, with" the  American eosigu at the main."  In the confusions of a world war  the deepest and surest things mav  sometimes   be    confounded.    And  Take a Personal Interest  in Every Telephone  Gall  The . present ��������� widespread interest in telephone courtesy as a good-will builder has led  to many excellent suggestions from subscribers  for the improvement of telephone habits.  One of the most important rules that have  been developed and adopted by a number of  large business houses is: "Take a personal interest in every telephone call you handle."  To please a customer over the telephone  is a very different matter from pleasing him  over the counter. But it is not a more difficult  matter. '  Employees . who are encouraged to try to  "see" their telephone customers; who are  taught to give every call courteous attention;  and who are urged to avoid the abrupt, brusque  or perfunctory attitude that is so 'harmful to  good-will, soon become skilled in handling  telephone calls quickly and courteously.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  P.BURNS(^CO.  Dealers in  Fresfi and Salt Meats  Fish and Poultry  Our cTWotto: "Quality- and Service"  Markets in Nearly All the Boundary  and Kootenay Towns  First Street '       Grand Forks  H. W. Breen. rJ7Wanager  THE     MINISTER     OF     FINANCE  REQUESTS  THE  PEOPLE    OF    CANADA    TO  BEGIN NOW  TO  SAVE   MONEY   FOR   THE  NEXT WAR LOAN  JAN. 9, 1917  DEPARTMENT OP FINANCE  OTTAWA  when pnrty politics in thp United  States or in Canada misplaces the  international viewpoints or squints  the vision, the politicians and the  press in both countrips, even though  they agree on fundamentals, may  not see eye to eye. But the people  of the English-speaking world, if  they are givpn a chance, will spe  straight and will ring true. Dewey  at Manila bay was brother, not to  Chichester aione, but to every Brit  ish naval officer mi all the Seven  Seas.  10 CENT "CASCARETS"  FOE LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure    Sick    Headache,   Constipation,  Biliousness,   Sour   Stomach,   Bad  Breath���������Candy Cathartic.  No odds how bad your liver, atom-,  ach or bowels; how much your head  aches, how miserable you are from  constipation, indigestion, biliousness  and sluggish bowels���������you always get  relief with Cascarets. They immediately cleanse and regulate the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food  and foul gases; take the excess bile  from the liver and carry off the constipated waste matter and poison  from the intestines and bowels. A  10-cent box from your druggist will  keep your liver and bowels clean;  stomach sweet and head clear for  months.   They work while you sleep.  In the current issue of the Canada  Gazette appears the appointment of  Major WillianvWasborouge Foster,  Mounted Rifles, as Companion of the  Most Distinguished Order,- for conspicuous gallantry in action. lie detailed two patrols and himselfded a  third under heavy fire,and obtained  most valuable information. Later he  carried out a successful attack, and  captured his objective. He displayed the greatest courage and in  itiative throughout,   -  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try it!  Hair gets soft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a 25 cent bottle  of Danderine.  If you care for heavy hair that glistens with beauty and is radiant with  life; has an incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.  Just one application doubles tho  beauty of your hair, besides it immediately dissolves every particle of  dandruff. You can not have nice  heavy, healthy, hair if you have  dandruff. This destructive scurf robs  the hair of its lustre, its strength and  its very life, and if not overcome it  produces a feverishness and itching of  tha scalp; the hair roots famish,  loosen and die; then the hair falls out  frv-t. Surely get a 25-cent bottle of  Kr.ovfton's Danderine from any drug  .-.rcM and just try it.  MERCHNT'S WIFE ADVISES  GRAND FORKS WOMEN  "I had stomach trouble ao had I  could eat nothing but toast, fruit and  hot water. Everything else soured  and formed gas. Dieting did no good.  I was miserable until I tried buck-  tlnni bark, glvcerino, etc.,as mixed in  Adler-i-ka. ONKSPOONFUL benefited mo INSTANTLY." Becauso  Adler-i ka empties BOTH large arid  small intestine it relievos ANY CASK  constipation, sour stomach or gas and  prevents appendicitis. It has QUICKEST action of anything wo pver sold.  \'\ oudland it Quinn,^Iruggists.  usmess  A policy of advertising is a  policy of life assurance, and the  .. protection thus secured is  well worth its annual cost,  Old Customers die or move  away���������they must he replaced.  Old customers are subject to  the influence of tempation���������  ' they may be induced to divide  their custom���������to do some of  their shopping at a competitor's. "~7  New customers to this community will shop with you���������  become regular customers���������if  they are invited to do so.  Your competitor's advertising  is an influence which must be  offset if you are to maintain    f  your trade.  Not to advertise regularly to  the readers of  THE GRAND FORKS SUN  Is to leave your business unprotected.  B  B  It is no sign of weakness to follow the lead of advertising.  You owe it to yourself to get  the most for your money, the  best goods and the best service.  And if you find that your inclination is to shop where you  are invited to shop rather than  continue to he a customer of  the shop which never solicits  your good will, you Deed have  no compunction of conscience.  Shop Where You Are  Invited to Shop THE   SUIS.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  mi  r27  m  ZsiC?-  Safety First  Nothing: is more important to the Fur  Shipper than doing business with an  Honest���������Reliable���������Responsible���������Safe  i Fur House.  "Ship to Shubert"  1 the largest house in the World dealing:  exclusively in American Raw Furs,  whcro you will always roceivo an Accurate  and Liberal Assortment. thcHiprhest Market  Prices and the usual "Shubert" Efficient;  Speedy, Courteous service.  Write for tho latest edition of "She  01uibrrt Shipper" containing valuable  Market information you must have.  AO     CUITUrDT   I 25-27 WEST AUSTIN  AVE.  .   D.   Otl U DfcK 1, inc. Dept. C119, CHICAGO. U.S..  GIVE "SYRUP OP FIGS".  ������   TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver  and bovVels.  MS OHM  Forks ladies' seven defeated the  Greenwood girls by a score of I to  1, and the Greenwood intermediates  won a victory over the Grand  Forks boys' team by 3 to 0. The  Greenwood sevens and their adherents travelled by special train,  which returned to^, Greenwood at  midnight.  Last week the  Nelson   employees  of the British   Columbia  Telephone  company gave   a   Chouse warming"  to their friends- and   district   mem  bers   in   the   building   on Stanley  street, Nelson.    The gathering took  the   form    of a  dance and  supper.  i About seventy five guests were pres-  jent,and they   put in   an   enjoyable  * Ice   should   be cheap in'  Grand  evenil1g-    Those who attended from  Forks next summer.    This prospect  the Boundary were Manager Gibson  will,   as   a   natural    sequence,   un- and Mrs- Gibson,  of  this city,  and  doubtedly have a tendency to  bring  Miss M- Anderson, chief operator at  in tiain a reduction in   the prices of Greenwood.  ice cream and Iced soft drinks. i "    '���������     Aid. D. J. McDonald  and   N.   J.  Hockey   fans   in   this city   were Carson have been  appointed   police  treated to two fast games at the local  and license commissionejs of Phoe-  rink last Friday night.    The Grand   nix.    A  Look at the tongue, mother! If  coated, your, little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at once.  When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleep, eat or act naturally, or Is feverish,. stomach sour, breath bad; has  sore throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give  a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food  and sour bile gontly moves out of Its  little bowels without griping, and you  have a well, playful child again. Ask  your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups.  r  Aid. .lames Mc \rdle has returned  from a trip to New Westminster.  Forty   men   are   now working at  the Emma mine near Eholt.  Bor  Up-to-Date Jewellery  Go to Timberlake,- J*on &* Co.  Newest Styles  Choicest Patterns  Lowest Prices  ���������sari  II  Ilii  iar  Wk  .*  M  Tfie Quality Jewellers  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange, Grand Forks  Dr. Guy intends to leave during  the present month for a short trip to  Honolulu.  .. Tho Sun, at SI a year, is superior  to any $2 a_year paper printed in the  Boundary. This is the reason why  we do not have to resort to gambling  schemes to gain nuw subscribers or to  hold those we alreadv have. ���������"  Ordinary wood bark makes a very  wnrm fire. Even the bark of a dog at  night makes a man hot,  James Grigor, of the Granby  smelter, left on Monday for a two  weeks' vacation trip to Spokane.  GRAND FORKS PUBLIC SCHOOLS  STATEMENT   OF  EXPENDITURE, 1916  AT   THE    FRONT.  $25.00    FOR    $21.50  50.00."".    43.00  100.00    '."        86.00  INDIVIDUAL PURCHASES LIMITED TO $1500.  FOR FULL PARTICULARS APPLY AT ANY BANK  OR ANY MONEY ORDER POST OFFICE  JAN. 9, 1917  Finanoe   Department  Ottawa  Mrs. Harry Logan was removed to  the Grand Forks hospital last Fri  day and operated on for appendicitis. Her recovery from the effects  of the operation is progressing quite  favorably.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Faulkner, of  Marcus, arrived in the city on Monday for a short visit with Mrs.  Faulkner's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Francis Miller.  Mrs. G. H. Acres has returned  from Greenwood, where she was the  guest of Mrs. Lucas for a feA'   days.  Bernie Morris, of the Seattle  team," who played hor-key in Phoenix a few years ago, is the lending  individual scorer in the Pacific  Coast Hockey league this winter.  Alfred'Pocock, aged 75, an old  resident of this city, dipd'.at' his  home here on Saturday last after a  protracted illness. He is survived  by his wife. The funeral, which  was largely attended, was held from  Holy Trinity church at 3 o'clock on  Monday afternoon. Interment was  made in Evergreen cemetery.  CENTRAL SCHOOL.  Teachers salaries ������9,655 00  Supplies���������  "   Janitor...  84 IS  ���������'    Fuel   740.44  Repairs���������  General   223 35  Expense���������  Maps   6.50  Health inspec  267.35  Janitor   9D0.0O  School garden  261.95  Secretary    150.00  Library   35.85  General    101.72  122.31  $13,105.45  high  school-  Tachers salaries ������  2,345.00  Expense���������  " Janitor   187.50  12S.23  Health inspec-  32.25  Library   16.20  Pupils' supplies  ���������83.65  Tncidenals,fuel,  etc....... ...  06:55  $3,359.38  are  Weather  by buying your  Winter's Supply oi  Clothing  from us  We have a large stock to select from, and  our prices places them within the reach  of all.  x$,  PHONE 30  PVERYTBfNG TO BAT AND WEAR  The funeral the late John William  Harkness was held last Friday afternoon from Miller & Gardner's undertaking parlors to Evergreen cemetery, where interment was made  A large number of friends and ac  quaintances of the family followed  the remains to their last resting  pace. Deceased was 75 years of  age, and had been a resident of  this city for ten years. He is survived by two sons and a daughter���������  J. W. Harknes������, of this city; L W.  Harkness, who was recently wound  ed while on active service at the  front, and Mrs. Archie' McDonald,  of Trail,  Total   expenditure    High  and Public Schools, I916.$16,524.83  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sick, Sour,  Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine  In five minutes.  If what you just ate Is souring on  your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead, refusing to digest, or you belch  gas and eructate sour, undigested  food, or have a feeling of dizziness,  heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad taste  In mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutes.  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting a large fifty-cent case of  Pape's Diapepsin from any drug Btore.  You realize In five minutes how needless it Is to suffer from indigestion,  dyspepsia or any stomach :]isorder.  It's the quickest, surest stomach doctor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.  Dated   at  Grand    Forks,    B.   C.,  January 18, 1917.  G. H. Hull,  J. A. McCallum, Secretary.  Chairman.  ".  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  THERE'S A REASON  Our prices are  moderate, because we employ  competentwork-  men who have  mastered their  trade, and we ao  have to charge  for the "service"-  of | hunting up  samples in specimen books.  WEP..INT  Letterheads  Notetieads  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business cards  Visiting-cards  Posters  Dodgers  bnippingtags  ��������� Menus   -  Ball programs  Wedding invitations  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And'commercial  93  and society print  ing of eveiyjde-  P. A,   Z,   PARE,   Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  >���������������������������������<���������������������������������������������  ���������  ���������  *  ���������  * YOU can have either of these latest London  I Novel tie* sent to you from Unjjlmid by  ��������� Kelurn Mail.    Thousands of other useful  SENT TO YOU FROM      ENGLAND     urticlcs you can obtain in tiie sumo way  Everyone in England unil in tho British  Army and N;ivy is wearing a  PROTECTED  WRIST  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAlvIC   your   repairs  to   Armson, xfooe   ro  puiror.    Tho   Hub.    Look  for   thu   Hig  Hoot.  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  1J IC1HKMT CASH PRICKS jiald fur old Sloven  11    and    H  tin nil Store  and    Hansen.    K.  C.   Peoklmm,   Second-  That's nil we ask you  eo send now, nnd you  can  pay   the   balance  when you  receive the  watch���������look nt. the beau  tiful  design-lis  richly  engraved cases nnd npiil-  enamefied dial���������it, Is n wim-  X ovta'-ogue  A       I'me t ���������  inv*  ���������nMrfH't  w*5YE$$, lrn.. Watck^.^-rs,  derful watch- It will  kcrp  true time for  0 years in any climate���������it has luminous hands  which  show the time in Ihe dark, and the  Price Is only /T 5/-.    His a high-class presentation watch  _    for n   Tjirt'v   or  a   Gentleman.     Write   for   nno    n.iw.  Enclose postal '(1. . r vnlue 6/- and yny balaioe 40'- (C.O.D.)  Catalogue of n thousand other useful novelties post, free,  WAR   SOUVENIR   BROOCH  A now War (lo.-i^'ii, the idol of 0111  Enoli-di Ladies, theerent newpopnhir  fashion, Naval Anchor deM";n eiiyravrd with  any wording not exceeding 12 let'crn, such  as��������� " f.fve from Ted," "Joe to /ivni,"  "Ton, to Mother." Ilnll-nmihed Silver, 3/-.  Gold, 'la/-. Post free to any part, of the world  H.,n    / Established \  Nil.   \       13B9        '  maamsmaaemaamn  tpnmnuiimmui

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