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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Feb 21, 1919

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 . \V  ..>>'  0  Kettle Valley Orchardist  /  18TH YEAR���������No. 17  Makes 3,156,486 Pounds  of Copper, Gompared  With 2,955,450 Pounds  in Decemder*  3.  To help the returned soldiers to  find employment.  .4. If at any time employment can.  not be found in his home locality, for  a returned soldier, to  report  particulars   to   the   department of  soldiers'  civil re establishment.  5.  If positions exist in your  locality for which returned soldiers are not! Returns for January Be-  TheGranby Consolidated Mining,  Smelting & Power company produced 3,156,486 pounds of copper  in January, according to a New  York report. This may be compared  with 2,955,450 produced in the previous month and is the largest since  September, when the production was  3,371,535 pounds. The production  in January, 1918, was 4,209,393, or  over 1,000,000 pounds more than in  January, 1919.    .  An estimate of the earnings in  January made difficult by declines  in the metal market during that  month, but some basis is provided  by the report for February, 1918,  when the price of the metal was high  and the estimate of earnings was in  the neighborhood of $400,0'.i0 on  3,843,686 pounds.  The production in January, 1919,  was made almost solely at the Anyox  smelter, where the costs are 10 to 11  cents, abound. ,.Xh:e..iprQ.d,uotipn by  pounds for the last thirteen mouths  at both srnelt-rs is contained in the  table that follows:  January, 1919 .'. ....3,156,486  December 2,955,450  November. 2,147,405  October 2,549,474  September 3,371,535  August.. . . . ......2,810,207  July 2,167,077  June.........  ..3,438,521  May 3 803,185  April 3,689,982  March ..3,807,600  February..... 3,843,685  January, 1918  4.209,393  available, to notijy the department of  soldiers' civil re-establishment, so  that men can be sent from the nearest  demobilization center to occupy them.  6. To cooperate with voluntary or-  ganizations-  7. To keep a general oversight over  the interests of returned soldiers and  their families.  Longest English Word  A subscriber asks, "What is the  longest word in the English language  that is defined in the latest edition  of the most -complete dictionary?"  The latest edition of the Standard  Dictionary says under "honorifica-  bilitudinity": "Honorableness; frequently cited as the longest word in  English literature." But this word  fs also found in one of the earliest  English dictionaries���������Bailey's, published in 1756. Anthropomorpho-  logically contains one more letter���������  namely, twenty-three,  Zigza^ers  "A police court isn't all grim and  sordid," remarked Judge White- the  other day. "Sometimes something  really funny happens. Not so very  long ago a chauffeur was brought in,  after having run down a man.  "Did you know that if you struck  this pedestrian he wonld be seriously  injured?"  "Yes, sir," replied the chauffeur.  "Then why didn't you zigzag your  car and miss him?"  "He was zigzagging himself and  outguessed me, your honor," was the  answer.  low Quota, But Better  Results Are Expected in  the Future  DUTIES OE "WELCOME  HOME" COMMITTEES  Ottawa, February 17, 1919.���������  The urgent problems in connection  with the demobilization of our army  and the re establishment of industry  on a peace basis have led to the formation of the repatriation committee,  in connection with which Harry  Bragg is now acting as the representative of the municipal organizations  of Canada.  The urban and rural municipalities  can play a great t?nd important part  in the problems of the demobilization  period in giving a "weloome home" to  the returning soldier and his family,  in helping the soldier to secure employment, and generally assisting him  to re establish himself in civil life  In every municipality that has sent  soldiers ovorseas the.ie should be an  honorary committee of citizens, composed of both men and women who  will assume a measure of responsibility  in this important work. The functions  of a "welcome home" committee  should be as follows:  1. To welcome all returned soldiers  and their dependents on their arrival  at their home.  2. To receive any complaints from  returned soldiers and to forward them  to   the   department,  of soldiers' civil  re establishment, Ottawa, for investi- | Rainfall  gation.  The Way They Work  "Have you auy alarm clocks?" inquired the customer. "What I want  is one that .will arouse the girl without waking the whole family."  "I don't know of any snch alarm  clock as that, madam," said the man  behind the counter; "we keep just the  ordinary kind-���������the kind that will  wake the whole family without disturbing the girl."  Wished He Was Present  "Well, that's enough to try the pa  tience of Job," exclaimed the village  minister, as he threw aside the local  paper.  "Why, what's  the  matter, dear?"  asked his wife.  "Last  Sunday   I   preached from  from the text, 'Be ye therefore stead  fast,' " answered the good man; "but  the   printer   makes   it read, 'Be ye  there for breakfast?' "  THE WEATHER  The returns for the first month of  the National War Savings commit  tee, British Columbia, were about  $25,000, with no returns from 271  units out of 587. The quota which  has been set for British Columbia is  $5,000,000 for the year 1919. This  means that the returns will have to  run to at. least $450,000 a mouth for  the rest of the year in order to reach  the quota. The committee, however,  points out that most of .the -month  was occupied by organization work;  that very few committees had been  formed: that most of the divisional  organizations were waiting, for the  conference which took placed on  February 4 and 5; that practically  no advertising was "done in the  newspapers, and that therefore under the circumstances the returns  are nothing to despair of.  The schools have only just started  their  educational    campaign,     but  they are showing great interest, and  the teachers are enthusiastic regard  ing the prospects.  Campbell Sweeny, the executive  head of the British Columbia divis  ion of the National War Saving?,  points out that the campaign is es  sentially one in which foundations  must be laid properly aud not one  which can be carried on spasmodically. The British people subscribed  815,000,000 weekly by means 6f 12c  stamps for their National War Sav  ings.  Another matter which has ���������" naturally handicapped the committee at  the start of the campaign has been  the fact that all the stores throughout tbe country have been engaged  in stock taking or with their January sales, which, of course, has prevented them from taking much in-  interest in the National War Savings  movement. The committee expects  that the returns for February will  be considerably better and show  that interest is being aroused and  that the people are determined to  get behind the country in this mqye  ment.of national importance.  iV ews of the City  A crowd of friends gathered at the  C.P R. depot last Saturday evening  to say good-bye to Mrs. A. Ardiel  and her daughter Lily on their departure for Vancouver, where they  intend to residewith a sister of Mrs.  Ardiel's. Mr. Ardiel has just recovered from a painful accident, but  is now able to resume his duties at  the Anyox mines. Their daughter,  Gladys, is attending normal school  in Victoria. The Ardiel family  has resided in Grand Forks for  seventeen year3.  Mrs. M.Dompier, aged about 35  years, died at her home in this city  on Wednesday moroing of influenza  after a short illness. She is survived  by her husband and seven children,  the youngest of whom is only about  a month old. The family has re������  sided -in the city for a number of  years. The father of the decased  arrived here a couple of days before  she passed away.  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   FEBRUARY 21, 1919     ^^VZ^y^r^       $1.00 PER YEAR  ON MARKET  Gooper Metal Said to Be  in Excess of One Billion  Pounds Stored inUnited  States Alone  A. D. Morrison expects to begin  work next week remodeling his store,  He will make extensive alterations,  and in order to take care of his large  and growing optical business will  equip a dark room, and he Intends  to make this the most modern and  up-to-date in the interior.  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:  Max  14���������Friday  34  15���������Saturday   .... 31  16���������Sunday  40  17���������Monday  42  18���������Tuesday  32  19���������Wednesday .. 32  20-Thursday  35  Feb.  Min.  18  29  The bureau of census at Washing  ton has published the statistics for  forty-six large cities, with a total  population of 23,000,000, which  show that from September 8 to November 9, inclusive, 82,360 deaths  occurred from influenza and pneu  monia. Normal deaths from these  causes for the same period would be  4000, leaving approximately 78,000  deaths attributable to the epidemic.  From this it appears that the deaths  occurring in the forty-six cities with  The Kettle Valley train that  started for Lynch Creek on Wednes  day did not.reach.ii8 destination, as  there is so much snow on the track  that the engine was unable to find  tbe rails and finally strayed away  from them. Th&xcrew, uninjured,  returned to thebcity late at night by  auto stage.     (y  Thomas Meirose, a brakeman  formerly on the Nelson-Midway  passenger train run, was found dead  alongside tbe C.P.R. track near  Trail last week. It is thought that  he slipped'and fell off the train he  was working on. He had beenjin the  employ of the company for many  years.  C. E. Stamper and W. A Ritchie,  who have been carrying on a garage  business in Greenwood, have dissolved partnership and in future  the business will be conducted by  Mr. Ritchie.  New York, Feb. 17.��������� The sudden  cessation of buying for war .use has  caused an accumlation of copper  metal said to be in excess of a billion pounds in the United States  alone, while there is no buying of  moment for peace uses at the present time. As a result, although copper is nominally quoted at 18 cents  a pound, it is understood that con  siderable quantities have been offered and can be had at a lower  figure. The whole copper industry  is upset by conditions, which are  said to be so bad that it is believed  that the metal will be depressed in  price for at last a year to come. It  is the history of all wars, however,  that so much copper is diverted  from peace uses to war needs that a  shortage exists for many years after  peace is restored, and there is no  reason to believe that copper will  continue in a depressed state for  morecthan a few months.as the price  cut will undoubtedly cause buying-  to replace the waste of the metal in  the war.  Mrs E. F, Laws left on Wednet*  day for Calgary to join her husband.  They will open their theatrical season in that city in a few days.  From a letter received by a friend  in this city, it is learned that Pte.  Hussey, who is uow in Vancouver,  will return to this city for a short  visit about the 24th inst.  The Duke's Wit  The Grand Duke Nicwolas, who  is said to have been sentenced to  death, was a great soldier. He had  the heartiest hatred for cheats and  rogues of all kinds. Early in the war  he met some army contractors by  appointment. The interview was  brief. 'Good morning," said the  grand duke. "If any one of you  cheats me I will hang him. Good  morning." He had a quick way, too,  with Rasputin, fakir and faker.  Risputin came to the grand duke  aud informed him that Our Lady  had appeared to him two nights before and ordered him to tell the  grand duke lo make peace with Germany. "That's odd," said Nicholas.  "Our Lady appeared to me last  night and said you were coming.  She told me to kick you out of the  room." The grand duke put the order into execution! But the next  day he was exiled to   the Caucasus.  The medical health officer reports  the influenza situation as being  somewhat improved.  Several of the largest copper producing plants in British Columbia  have, it is understood, dropped  most of their exploratory and other  non pressing work for the present,  awaiting a settling dowr. of the copper situation. In the world's markets  on   hand a  stock of  Snowfall  a population of only one-fifth of the  total population of the United States j there   is   now  qo ! is greatly in excess  of   the number: 800,000,000 pounds of  copper, pro-  31 i of deaths in  the   American   expedi-J duced lor a 20 cent   market.    Until  17 : tionary forces. | this   is   absorbed   conditions in the  21 i   i copper market are bound to be   un-  Frank Newbauer, who was raised  settled.   The  Anaconda   company's  Montana   have   reduced  Licked Her Hand  Shoeless be climbed the stairs,  opened the door of the room, entered,  and closed it after him without being  detected. Just as he was about to get  into bed his wife, half aroused from  her slumber, turned and sleepily said:  "Is that you, Fido?"  The husband, telling tho rest of the  story, said:  "For once in my life I had real  presence of mind. J. licked her hand."  she   is   tlie  same  Sorry She Spoke  A lady, very desirous of conceulin  the awfnl fact that she  ago   as   her  visitor:  "My husband is forty; there is just  five years between us."  husband, observed to  Inches'     ���������"������������������"������������������-"��������� '        "���������     - .-- ���������       -��������� ���������  i-     ,    (      njs   jjiaL   possible?'' was  the  un-  jg  in this city, returned from   the   war mines   in    Montana   have   reduced i guai-jefj rep]y of her friend.   "I  give  0 07  on Wednesday  night.    He  enlisted  their   output   recently   by   25   per j you my word you look as young us he  Melted snow     0.7  in and went overseas from   Victoria:  cent.  does. THE   SUHt .GRAND , FORKS,   B. G.  Win dntttb Jfeks g>mt  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 .  Thk Grand Forks Sun,  J-iiCKEl.OlR ��������� Grand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND--LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1919  SITUATION IS)CRITICAL  pETER WRIGHT; who is on the Pacific  ������������������'.. coast just now, is known to labor throughout the world. He is chairman and trustee of  the Seamen's and Firemen's Union of Great  Britain, and is in America to outline the action and the reason for tl\is aotion of the body  which he represents. ,-....  lie speaks as a laboring man, but he looks  beyond the clefficulttes of the present and sees  the: time when conditions will have become  settled and employee and employer understand each other thoroughly. He says: "I  have absolute confidence that within a short  period the whole of the industrial democracy  will find its level and ultimately find its ������>'oal  in bringing the whole of society to its normal  equilibrium."  How will this come about? Here is what he  advises: "There must be a recognition of  brotherhood, and in every state' of "society, in  every industrial organization there must be a  recognition that love in future must be the  predominating factor." He further explains  that the man who labors and the man who  finances the industry must come together in a  spirit of fraternity and start on the lines of readjustment.  What suggestion could be more reasonable?  These are very critical days, and conditions  have altered the whole aspect of the labor  situation. If ever employer and employee had  to get together it is now. Each should consider the question from the standpoint of the  other, for it stands to reason that unless one  helps the other, both must suffer.  Brute force was never productive of anything but trouble. It may win an advantage  temporarily, but it loses in the end. That is  why Peter Wright says: "We can not go back  to the brutal methods of strikes which we have  been -Bccustomed to in the past. It is up to  labor to see that the new form of autocracy  under the name of Bolshevism is not going to  be the predominant factor in bringing i?bout  the old regime iu a new guise and form."  He is apprehensive lest all that labor won  during the past four years will be lost by precipitate action. He knows the labor situation  as it exists, not only locally in British Columbia, but throughout America and Europe, and  as an observer on an eminence sees what is  threatening each section.  He issues the warning: "Agitators have  seized upon the present industrial crisis, which  is an artificial situation created by the war,  without any regard to its artificiality. They  are not concerned with the fact that this  economic situation is artificial and is directly  antagonistic to the interests of the workers  themselves, and that any attempt to sustain  such a condition must be followed by an economic breakdown."  That is pretty plain. He sees danger ahead  if readjustment is attempted by either party  on an arbitrary basis. He lias a comprehensive  knowledge of the situation, and he sees a way  clear so that the crisis may be safely passed.  j������nt it must bo on tlie get-together basin, he  points out, and he has strong convictions regarding* thc power of cooperation.  Never has there been .such an excellent opportunity for thc. ,'igirator, ;nv\ bociiise of lh;ii;,  strong labor leaders' like Peter Wright have  never come out with a straighter message. In  a recent interview, after reviewing what had  been won during the war by labor, he tells  where the danger lies:  "In Britain and her dominions there has  been utter lack of education. In consequence,  the intelligence of the younger workingman  has been only sufficient to grasp certain dogmatic ideas without being able to analyze.them  or follow them through to their logical conclusion. Dogmatists have been able to work  on this limited intelligence and inflame it  against established order. . . . We must reason along proper lines, we are going backward  and not forward, and backward under present  conditions is a return to barbarism."  Mr. Wright says he tries to view the situation from both sides. lie sees the ultimate  public good, the benefit to the state by cooperation and brotherhood. He has in- mind  the injunction-, "Bear ye one another's burden," which never before in the world's history  is being more the basis of operations, whether  it is Consciously or unconsciously.  "Sheer materialism will never get anywhere  in the reconstruction of the world." He says  further, "Practical?idealism is one of the most  necessary things to tne bringing about of a  better relation between--capital and. lobor."  Which means, studv first what is best, and  then cooperate w*th anyone who would help  in attaining that end.  f-  :=^  Do.not tay to fit your eyes with cheap spectacles. 'Usually  the lenses are ground defective, and will perhaps be the  cause of a great deal of harm. Have youivjgyes properly,  tested and suitable lenses prescribed at  JEWELER A6TD OPTICIAN  "��������� GRAND FORKS, B. G.  ^  J  Grand  Forts  Transfer Company  DAVIS'S-HANSEN, Proprietors; :  City  Baggage-and .General Transfer  Office at R.  i'al and  Wood For Sale-     ; .  F. Petrie's Store                                         Pfione 64  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  You   can   not reach The   Sun's  GASES  OR  DYSPEPSIA i numfous   readers   except ..through  ���������'i its advertising columns..7  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, soup  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  Job Printing al The Sun office at  practically the 'snme prices as before  the big war' startfd  Sir Wilfrid Laurieiy perhaps the greatest  of Canada's constructive statesmen, died-on  Monday last following an attack of * paralysis.  During the many yeass he was at the head of  the federal government a progressive policy of  development was pursued, and the country,  enjoyed unbounded prosperity. It is possibly  true, however, that Sir Wilfrid's memory;  would have been held in higher veneration: by  by all classes of our citizens if he had retired  from public life after his defeat in 1911.  If what you just ate is souring on  your stomach or lies like a luiun' of ;  lead, or you belch ijas ana'. emeUi',- j  sour, undigested, food, or*.have u.feel''v.  ���������of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, naiuv:'-  bad taste in mouth and stomach-hoiu:  ache, you can get relief in five minute  by neutralizing acidity. Put an end ir-  such stomach distress now by getting a  large fifty-cent case of Pape's" Dmpepsiu  from- any drug stor>- You realize in  five minutes how neetii-jss it is to suilVr  from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder caused by food fermentation  due to excessive acid in stomach.  Corking Good Idea  "I always believe iu saving   some  .thing for a rainy day "  ���������''How much have you saved?"  "Oh, I haven't saved anything, but  I believe in it."  Little exceipt a few stories of daring individual exploits has been told of the activities of  the American Indian in the late war. The  part played* by the Indians in the war was  not confiued to occasional spectacular adventures. Ten thousand Indians, most of whom  volunteered, served in the American army and  navy; Indians bought $15,000,000 worth of  Liberty bonds, not counting the fourth issue,  and thousands of war savings certificates;  they contributed liberally to the Red Cross,  and���������tell it not at the camp fires of Geronimo!  ���������made 100,000 hospital garments for the  soldiers and sailors.  It is said that a gentleman in a town not far  from Grand Forks got a package of Findlay's  whiskey invoiced as "fruit." He probably got  a peach of a jag from it.  Society note:   Mr. and Mrs. Hohenzollern  will not receive until further notice.  President Wilson has departed from Paris,  and the poor overworked telegraph operators  of that city are enjoying a much needed  rest.  An interesting measure of the breadth of  Theodore Roosevelt's interests and the vigor  of his vocabulary is the number of words or  expressions that from his use of them derived  wide currency. They include nature-faker,  strenuous, muck-raker, the big stick, malefactors of great wealth, undesirable citizens,  race suicide, weasel words, bully and dee-  li<i-hted.  25c buys a Thrift Stamp.  SYNOPSIS  OF  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  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 of not more than four' may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with  joint residence, but each making necessary improvements on respective claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five 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, he may, because  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  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 on these claims in  less than 5 years, with improvements of  $10 per acre, including 5 acres cleared  and cultivated, and residence of at  least 2 years.  Pre-emptor holding Crown Grant may  record  another  pre-emption,   if  he  re-  ?[Uires land in conjunction with his  arm, 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.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all 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  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.  TOWNSITE PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  ACT.  Provision is made for the grant to  persons holding uncompleted Agreements to Pufcha.se from the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as the payments already made will  cover In proportion to the sale price of  the whole parcel. Two or more persons  holding such Agreements may group  their interests and apply for a proportionate allotment jointly. If it is not  considered advisable to divide the land  covered by an application for a proportionate allotment, an allotment of land  of equal value selected from available  Crown lands in the locality may be  made. These allotments are conditional  upon payment of all taxes due the  Crown or to any municipality. The  rights of persons to whom the purchaser from the Crown has agreed to  sell aro also protected. The decision of  tho Minister of Lands in respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  is final. The time for making application for these allotments is limited to  the 1st clay of May, 1919. Any applica-  1   tion  made  after  this  date  will  not be  There is ,a,)io\v flag on the Pacific coast-  blue, with a star -shaped white center in which  are as many   smaller stars as  there arc   dis-  ..l,,,,,,,,,,!  ,,,.1,1 ���������      ,i , ���������    , '   tion  made  arter  this  date  will  not be  CnaigOO  .SOlnorS 111  the employ Of  the firm that'   considered.    These  allotments apply to  i.      , i      J ,   town lots and lands of the Crown sold  displays   it.    "W(   "  boys who enlisted in the service of the conn  try, ' is i.Ihj silent message it conveys  ll.'lVP    kf'nt    P<tiH>   villi     flir.     at  public  auction.  iid.vu    J\l,pt   1,1,11,11   \i 11,11    UK,,      For information apply to any Provin-  IS  HP HE value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements      ,j  Noteheads  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you pur  prices.  New Type  t Latest Style  Faces  cial  Government Agent or to  G. R. NADEN,  Deputy Minister of T,ands,  Victoria, li. C  Columbia Avenue i\nd  L.'iltc." Street  TELEPHONE  K 101  tf������l������M������!Mim������WMM������l^^ ;������  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  NATIONAL WAR SAVINGS COMMITTEE  OTTAWA  SIR HERBERT B. AMES, Chairman  CAMPBELL SWEENEY. Vancouver  SIR GEORGE BURN. Otuwi  JOHN BLUE. Edmonton W. M. BIRKS. Montreal  H. A. ALLISON, Calgary RENE T. LECLERC, Montreal  HON. GEO. A. BULL. Regina SIR J. DOUGLAS HAZEN. St Join  JOHN GALT, Winnipeg  GEO. M. REiD. London  W. A. BLACK. Halifax  HON. MURDOCKMcKlNNON.CfaerioUetown  information)  REGARDING  r-oavuiffs-  "THE GO W PUNCHER"  AUTHOR PROMOTED  ADDRESS NEAREST OFFICE  BRITISH COLUMBIA     ....    Room 615 MetropofiUa|Bufl������a{, Vaacoorcff  ALBERTA      .    218a 8th Avenue We������t, Calgary; 742 Tegkr Building, Edaontoa  SASKATCHEWAN  MANITOBA    .... .  THUNDER BAY .   .   . .  WESTERN ONTARIO    . .  CENTRAL ONTARIO     . .  EASTERN ONTARIO     . .  ���������QUEBEC   ...   .  NEW BRUNSWICK   .   . .  NOVA SCOTIA   .   . .-.  PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND.  .    .   .     803 McCalloa-Hill Bafldiag, Reffina  501 Electric RrJlwmy CkMiabtft, Wuudpeg  Room 410 Grain Exckaage, Pert Williara, Oat  .    .   .     361 RiduioBd Street, Leaden, Oat.  .    .   .   .   .   .   34 Toronto Street, Teroato  .    ....    .      Victoria Mbmhs, Ottawa  .    .    .". .    . 160 St. Jaaws Street, Maarfreal  .    ... .    . 89 Prince William Street, St J������ka  .    . Metrontle Bsildiag, Helba Street, Halifax  .    .   ���������    ���������   Proviacial Boilotag, Cbarlettetawa  OO ViM C     LeHars addressed to "Secretary. War^avingaCommittae.  ���������1 A.iTl.tJo  and marked on envelope "O.H.M.S." require no pest  postage.  37  Annouucerueut has been made by  the civil service commission that  Robert J. C. Stead, of Calgary, is  appointed publicity agent for the department of immigration andcoloniza-  tion, which is presided over by Hon  J. A Calder. Mr. Stead has for some  years had charge of publicity for the  land colonization interests of the Canadian Pacific railway.  Mr. Stead has intimate personal  knowledge of the resources and needs  of Western Canada, having lived on  the prairies of Manitoba in the early  eighties and been connected with some  phase of western life ever since. He  has been connected with the C.P.R.  for six years, and aside from his pub  licity activities is widely known as a  Western Canadiau writer, his latest  novel, "The Cow Puncher," having  been among last  season's best sellers  USE OF HOT BEDS  ure is put inside, as  cold   frames  are  A NTT") POT T") VR A A/TTTQ  use^ 'atftr JQ fche spring than hotbeds,  and    less   heat is needed, there being  : sufficient     from     the   snn  shining  [kxpkrimrntal farms note ]        j through the glass, and the   glass  and  A   hotbed   is   desirable   wherever frame usually afford sufficient  protec-  vegetables   or   flowers  are   ������rown in  t'onf'om light frosts at night  should  Canada.   It is a means by which plants  there be such. ^  are grown through their earlier stages ���������' -Qetails in regard to making hotbeds  in a suitable temperature in order to ! W1'jl De found in a pamphlet which can  si.or en the time of reaching condition ��������� De obtained free oh application to the  t'o- use or of co'rnin������ into flower. It is Publications Branch. Department of  riioearly vegetables . whieh are ..'the ! ^'"'culture,'Ottawa. .,  >:t profitable and ..most a>pr< ciated  Furthermore, with a hotbed.it is pos-  'sib e to mature certain vegetables in  -r's of Canada where, if started in  the open, they would n t ii;en oefoie  being killed oy the frost Again, with  a hoi bed it is { ossible to mature a  i rg ��������� crop, when without one the crop  w.������u..i be vBry small. CVrtain vegetable- also, even if not subjected to act  ual frost, will not grow if the soil and  a r are cold, hence must be started in  warm soil and warm air such as i- afforded by a ho: bed, and the plants  grown thee are not set out in tl e  op������n until warm w< ather.  Such crops as radish, lettuco,   spin  ;.<���������!),    carrots    and    other    vegetable  wh ch wili reach marketable size in   a  ���������e itively .-hort season and a e   easily  handled while the weather is still cool  in early spring, reach tho  stage   when  they are rea:Jy for use   much   sooner  when kept in the hotbed or cold frame  than if one had to wait until the seed  were   planted   in    the   open and the  p ants dt veloped there    There is usu������  ally greater danger from   keeping the  hotbed too hot   for   these   particular  vegetables   than   from   its   being too  cool.    Cauliflower   also  can be grown  to maturity in hotbeds, and in   places  where it is difficult, owing to summer  f. osts or cool weather, to grow cucumbers and melons,a few plants in a hot*  bed   provide   a    fair  supply   for the  How He Killed It  A pompous youngster, whose father  it was well known, had been a successful, livery stable keeper, was fin-,  ger'ng ostentatiously a large sei!  whith he wore attached to his watch  chain, representing St George and the1  Dragon, and, having drawn the attention of a college companion to it,  remarked carelessly:  1 A i! One of my ancestors is supposed to have killed the dragon, don't  you know." .  "Good gracious!" replied the'other,  with an anxious expression. "Did he  run over it?"  The Indignant Types  After the printers had gone home  the types in the type cases held an  indignation meeting. ' '  "What was it that the proofreader  read last?' asked the  question   mark.  Several-quotation points spoke up:  "It was: 'The types unfortunately  made it appear the opposite of what  we intended.'"     .  "What nonsense!" "How unjust!"  "Shamel" shouted the exclamation  points.  "As if it were our fault," said all  the italic in concert.  "The editor always lays HIS  blunders on US!" cried the capital  letters.  l|Let us strike," proposed the  blackface font.  "Agreed!" "Agreed!" screamed all  the types. And when the printers  came back the next morning they  found them all in horrid pi on the  floor.  "OASOARETS" WORK  WHILE YOU SLEEP  for   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish  Liver and Bowels���������  Take Cascarets tonight.  AnUncomf or table Feeling  It was Dora's fi.ist trip on the  ocean, and the water kept on going  see-saw and slip-side and heave ho,  and all sorts of uncomfortable, disagreeable things, so that Dora began  to get a little giddy and dazed and  tired and hazy.  Clasping a large doll in her arms,  she stood upon the deck by her  mother's side  "Mamma!" she suddenly exclaimed,  and her face turned to a pelicate pale  green.  ' Yes, darling? What Is the matter?"  "Oh, n-nothing, mamma! But I���������I  don't find the rabbit I had for dinner  could have been quite���������quite dead!"  - Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which cause your stomach to - become filled with undigested  food, 'which sours and ferments like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first  step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gases, bad breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible and  nauseating. A Cascaret to-night will  give your constipated bowels a thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morning. They work while you sleep���������  a 10-cent box from your druggist will  keep you feeling good for months.  No. of Application 80'JSU  ������������LAND REGISTRY ACT  Notice Under Sectioh S3.  a:ni!y.  In making a hotbed   tho   conserva  tion  of the heat in  it  is   ono   of   th':  chief considerations, and to   assist  in  this the hotbed should be in a   protected place, preferably on the south side  of   a   building, wall    or   close board  fence where the cold    winds    will    b-;  broken and all the   sunshine   possible  obtained,   The manure nscd should bo  hot when it is put in, and it should be  kept hot by   thoroughly   banking   thc  outside  of  the frame with manure to  I rovent the   cold   getting in and the  heat getting out.    It is easier to   con������  serve heat in a bed that  is   low   than  one that is built high up.  Cold frames are much like   hotbeds  they docked my pay."  Discrimination  President Wilson is fond of telling  a story about an old teamster. This  old fellow said to the treasurer of the  company one day:  "Me and that off-horse has been  workin' for the company seventeen  years, sir."  "Just so, Winterbottom, just  so,"  said the treasurer, and he cleared   his  throat and added:  "Both treated well,  I hope."  The old teamster looked dubious.  "Well," he said, "we was both  tooken down sick last month, and  they got a doctor for the   boss,   while  TAKE NOTICE that nn application has been  mad? to recister Gustavus A. Evans, Grand  Forks, B. C.. as the owner in Fee-simple iinrlor  a Tax Sale Di:ed from the Assessor of the  Municipality of Grand Forks, to G. A. Evans,  bearing date 28th day of December, A.D. 1911.  In pursuance of a Tax Sale held by said Municipality on or about thc Hth day of September, 1910, of all and singular certain parcel or  trnct of land and premises'eituate. Iyinpr, and  being; in the City of Grand Forks, In the  Province of B-itish Columbia, more particularly known aad described as:���������Lot Eleven  (11), Block Six (6), Plan Sixty-seven (fi7>.  You and those claiming- through-or under  you, and all persons claiming any interest in  the said land by descent whoso title is not  registered under the provisions of the "Land  Registry Act1' are required to contest the  claim of the tax purchaser within 45 days  of the service of liis notice upon you.'Otherwise J'ou and each of you will be for ever  estopped and debarred from setting up any  claim to or in recpect of the 'said land, and  I shall register the said Gustavus A. E.iuis as  owner in fee.  Your attention is called to Section ::6 of the  "Land Registry Act" apd amendments, and  especially to the following extract therefrom  which relates to the above'notice:���������  "And in default of a caveat .of certificate of  lis pendens being filed before the reglitratlon  as owner of the persen entitled undor such tax  sale, all persons so snrved with notice, or  served with notice under subsection (6) of section 155of tbe "Municipal ClausPs Aet, 1906,"  or section 293 of ������he"Municlpnl Act." or section 139 of tbe "Assessment Act, 1903," or section 253 of the "Taxation Act,'in canes in  which notice under this Act is dispensed with  as hereinafter provided, and those claiming  through or under them, and all persons claiming any interest in the land, by virtue of any  unregistered instrument, .'and nil persons  claiming any interest in the land by descent  whose Oitle is not registered under tho provisions of this A(;t, shall be for over estopped  and debarred from setting up any claim to or  in respect of the land so sold for taxes."  Dated flit the Land  Registry  Office, at tho  City of Kamloops,   Provinco of British  Columbia, this 9th day of September, A.D. WIS,  C. H. DUNBAR.  To A. Campbell,  Duncan Campbell.  District Registrar.  BOOT   REPAIRING  IT'S THE STEADY  ADVERTISING  ������  ���������rings  the Steady  Trade to  '��������� &       )  Yon "  v|#  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  news of the whole city?  There is news every week  in    Grand    Forks ��������� some  ^eeks 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 space regularly, and  be sure it is in THE GRAND  FORKS SUN, the paper that  reaches the most consumers  in this valley.  The GRANDFORKS SUN  Readers    Want   to   Hear      HI  From   You   Every   Week  TAKIC   your   repairs  to   Armson, shoe   ro   I  pairer.     The   Hub.    Look   for   the   llig  Boot.  WRimim/iimwmmMtmBm ������w������i������^������wri!wra^i������������������WM������s^^  THE   SUN.    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy* a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strateisjust the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by  oMiller ^Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FOR FINE PRINTING  jN ews of the City  Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Freeland returned to the city on Saturday from  the coast, where they have been  spending their honeymoon.  having renewed the motor license  for the year 1919. Geo. Stanfield,  of the provincial police, prosecuted,  the offence having taken place near  Carson.  "The Saturday Evening Post" for  less than five cents a copy, $2.50 a  year. "The Country Gentleman" for  less than four cents a copy, S?1.75 a  year, including postage. A. R. Do-  rais, Authorized Agent, 632 Broadway West, Vancouver, B. G.  France, and died shortly after returning. Potentier is back in Grand  Forks after being a prisoner of. war  in Germany for over three years,  and Mudge, Fitz and Clifford have  also been prisoners of war. Paterson was gassed and invalided home  the second year of the war. Taylor  was wounded and is now in the  convalescent hospital at Vancouver.  Hicks was killed action early in the  war. Mills has returned to his old |  home in .one of the Maritime provinces, and Ashby, Bickler and Slater  are supposed to be alive, but it is  not known where they are located at  present.  JAKES OFF DANDRUFF,  HAIR STOPS FALLING  Save your Hair!    Get a small bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  Chas.  tient.  Allen  is  an influenza  pa  The influenza has invaded the  homes of Wm Bonthron, Frank  Latham and Ed Fitz'patrick.  C.   M.  Tobiassen   has   returned  from   an  extended   visit   to    Bear  Lnke.  E. Vant returned from Nelson the  first of the week.  It is stated on good that Grand  Forks is to be made a mounted police station.  ONE OF THE  ORIGINAL FIFTEEN  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  ihair ds mute evidence of a neglected  scalp; of dandruff���������-that awful scurf.  There is nothing eo destructive to  the hair as. dandruff. It robs the hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and itcihing of the scalp, which if  not remedied causes the hair roots to  shrink, loosen and die���������then the hair  falls'out fast. A little Danderine tonight���������now���������any time���������will surely save  your hair.  Get a small bottle of Knowlton's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lots  of it if you will just try a little Danderine.    Save your hair!    Try it!  Buy   War   Savings  Stamps.  and    Thrift  War   Savings  Thrift.  Stamps -Promote  Make 1919 a W.SS   year.  J. P. Flood, of Greenwood, was in  the city on Wednesday.  Wnnted   to   Rent���������-A     furnished  house, close in, six or seven rooms;  "garden preferred.    Apply   to P.  B.  Freeland, Court-bouse.    Phone 144.  Pte. G. C. Brown is expected to  return to the city from overseas in a  few days.  Mrs. Jas. Norgrove is  reported to  be very low with influenza.  Mrs. T. Waldron is suffering from  an attack of influenza.  Last  Friday  May McDonald, of  Riverside avenue, was  brought   be  fore Neil   McCallum,  S.M , cbnrged  with   driving   a   motor car without  Corp. J. D. Hunter, who started  for the training camp at Valcartier  at noon on Thursday, August 27,  1914, with the; first contingent of  fifteen men sent overseas from this  city, returned to Grand Forks Tuesday evening. There was quite a  crowd at the station to welcome him  home. He does not look any the  worse for his four years' service, as  he is apperently in ihe prime of  health. The members of the first  contingent were: A. Potentier, J.  D. Hunter, Percy Taylor, J. McKay, M. J. Mudge, D. Paterson, W.  L. Reid, G. K, Ashby, R Green,  Ellis Bickler, J. H. Slater, G. J.  Fitz, S. E. Mills, F. J. Hicks and 0.  Clifford.  Of the above Reid was killed in  an accident in going to Valcartier  camp, and McKay did not go over-  Hens. Green was invalided home  from    Ev-gland    before   he  reached  Resolve to save during 1919.  Make a "Saving" Rpsolutioh.  10 CENT "CASCARETS"  FOR LSVER AND BOWELS  Cure   Sick    Headache,   Constipation,  Biliousness, Sour Stomach, Bad  Breath���������Candy Cathartic.  No odds :how bad your liver, stomach  or bowels; how much your head aches,  how miserable you are from constipation, indigestion, biliousness ana 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 drug-"  gist will keep your liver and bowels  clean; stomach sweet and head clear for  months.    They work while you sleep.   :  You can read The Sun one year for;  SI 00.  ^agg^sggg^gSMrrzgs^aggz^nsg^^  3 * -1* I ? B. $ $ ��������� $ -7. ���������# JL: ^ J'l.i&i *s^&������sS&^3&. ^zg&gsm  ?.���������=5������f^^  ^���������SS  iF^iisi^ss  "?;/i/iiii  ^<*=fejs  "������WW. '%,  ,^sySK  ������%?W5������  r^."v������=s  ���������WINTER  FALL  WOLF OR FURRED. CASED  PflYflTF   0PEN 0R  VUIUIL    HEADLESS  N9I.EXTRA LARGE  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  fflfyfe  N9I.LARGE  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  N?I.MEDIUM  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  30.00lo25.00122.00tol8.00|l6.00iol2.00|l0.00to 8.00j 10.00to 5.D0f 4.00!o 2.50| 2.00to 1.00  3.00to 2.50  2.30to 1.90  NHEXTRA LARGE  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  30.00to24.00  22.00tol8.00  2.25to 1.75  1.80to 1.80  N51. LARGE  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  22.00to 18.00  16.00to 14.00  1.60to 1.30  1.50 to 1.20  N5I.MEDIUM  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  16.00 to 14.00  lZ.00to 10.00  NHSMALL  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  l.lOto   .90  l.OOfo  .80  N91.SMALL  EXTRA TO AVERAGE  12.fl0!o 10.00  9.00to 7.00  N?2  *STOSIZES������UAUTY  N9 3  ASTOSIZESQUAUTY  l.OOto   .75  .85to  .GO  N?2  AS TO SIZES QUALITY  12.00to 6.00  9.00 to 5.00  .50to  .40  .35to  .25  N9 3  as to size o QUAirry  3.60to 2.00  2.00to 1.50  N? 4  A5 TO SIZE 0 QUALITY [  SHOT, DAMAGED  AND WHS  AT HIGHEST  MARKETVALUE!  THESE  EXTREMELY  HIGH PRICES  QUOTED FOR  IMMEDIATE  SHIPMENT  For more than thirty-five years "SHUBERT" has been giving Fur Shippers an honest and liberal osnortmcnt���������pnying tho highest mnrkot  pricei���������sending returns out promptly���������romlcrinR "better service"���������"quicker." No license is required to ship Canadian Raw Furs from  any part of Canada to "SHUBERT." Shipments valued at more than 5100 must be marked "GENERAL IMPORT LICENSE P B F 30."  "SHUBERT" Wants BrSftisfo CelaiwMa Furs���������All Yoa Can Ship  A "SHUBERT TAG ENVELOPE" on your shipment means "more money"  ,..-., for your furs���������"quicker"���������"the best and promptest SERVICE in tho world."  GET A SHIPBSJEFJT OFF TOUAY  " There Is No TDnty on Raw JFurs CoraiJig 'into Chicago i'rom Any Part of Canada"  "q?  yA  'igj^^ifli^&^^^ _____   Drot.    C-i03  &&S21A  Wx  1  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.  Timberlake9 Son & Co.,  "Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  Telephone  Service   Insurance:  This is often a temptation to call telephone  n umbers from memory.  In a surprisingly great .percentage of cases  this results in serious losses of time, the referring of calls to special operatojs, and unex-  plainable annoyance to those called in error.  There is no better insurance on effective  service than the two following practices:  First���������Invariably to consult the directory  and call by number, slowly, one numeral .at a  time.  Second���������To evidence the same., consideration  and politeness  that is shown by the op  orator when   difficulties  arise  their  regardless  of  origin.  ������  More Painful  First Artist���������Old lioxley wouldn't  buy   my   pictures���������wouldn't   even [  look at them.  ��������� Second Ditto���������Well, he was more  considerate of your feelings than of  mine���������he refused to bny my pictures even after he did look at them.  Yale   Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  "I   don't  like  that auctioneer's  line of   talk," declared   the   artist,  testily.  "What's wrong?"   "Picture  after   picture   of   mine he puts up.  P,  And what does he say?   'Start it at \  $10, my good people.   You can't go | _  wrong. The frame is  worth that.' "  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  Save by the W.S S. plan.  ACREAGE  WE KNOCK THE SPOTS  OUT OF THINGS  One mile from centre of city,  near Kettle, river, fine parcel 5  acres, suitable for market Hardening  or chicken ranch. Good 8 room  house, cellar, sleeping pofclies; good  well of water; barn, chicken house.  Can be rented tor SlU per month,  .or for sale, cheap Small cash payment., balance long time.  Address owner,  Mrs. IDA CORYELL,  Cascade Locks, Oregon, U.S.A.  Ladies' and Gent's  Garments  Cleaned and  Renovated in a  Superior Manner  Send us your Garments  and  have them  cleaned  clean at  P. O. Box 152 Phone 200  GRAND FORKS  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND  DEALER  IN  Our Guarantee:  Your Satisfaction  L4L AND 1  Si _���������*  fl*  OKK!( e!  F. Downey's i.igar Store  First Street  AT YOUR I  SERVICE  Modern  1'igs  and Good  Horses at All   Hours  at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. PI. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  AMD PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.   Made   to  Order.  Also Tlcpairing of all Kinds.  Uphol'-rorintr   Neatly   J)ono  R. C. MoCUTCEiEGN  WINNIPEG AVENUF  ux.j^M^uMi^Mm*~jujiuii~njuaaBa

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