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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 4, 1918

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 I-  1"  j|V'  1  Kettle Valley Orchardist ^  17TH YEAR���������No 10  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1918'  $1.00 PER YEAR  I-,  \  '(ft.  New York--Tribune's'" Oom-  - meut on.Eesult of He-  cent Eiection-  t. ���������  bflB'������* '  ���������i-c:  ��������� As   an-example of  the anxiety  , manifested in the"United States and  ihe appreciation shown-by our.allies  across the line over the result of the  ���������   recent election, the following article.  by Frank Simonds, the well known  . war   critic-and editor of   the. New  .. York Tribune, is worth quoting. He  saysj -   ���������    . f- ���������  "Last April on the ehell-scarred  slopes of Vimy Ridge, Canada at the  front gave proof of her courage',' her  devotion, her strength!'The 'Maple  -Leaf,' planted on one -of the -great  bulwarks of German tyranny, * in  France, was a final evidence -of'the  attitude of one-half of North Acoeri-  ���������>*^to the Boche threat to civilization.  "Before Vimy the Canadians had  borne their part nobly. It was sold:  ���������~~ i?I?tof tQe dominion who broke "the  first weighVof' the^j German   thrust  after the*igagsaUac^inVA^/-iec9J}id  -.. baUle/qf-.Ypres: ff he British empire  .-- will-long'^remembpr'.gratefully; the  ��������� sacrifices .of'Jhe;/little black' devils''  to suspect it niay even be  heard  in  Rome.    ...  "The United Stales will coneratu-  Jateand pay just tribute to a neigh-  ' boring democracy for , its decision.  In a time of momentary depression'  Canada has cheered all of *us. In an  hour of depresslor. Canada has  shown the road.of,courage and.-.,yic^  tory ' illuminated "by the spirit of  self-sacrifice ands devotion.  '  "She has been "faithful to' her  dead. To those of her sons murdered as well as those slain in fair  fight. Germany proclaimed thedooua  of the British empire. She forecasted  tbe dissolution of the' great "structure, she gambled on the selfisB'ness  of the "democracy beyond the seas  that own 'British' allegiance.  "Australia responded at Gallipoli;  Canada in Flanders, South Africa  amidst the ruins of German empire  in Africa, and after the army the  people of Canada.have,by their voice  endorsed the action of their sons.  '-'We inv'the United States look  with admiration and gratitude to  our northern neighbor.  "She has blazed the trail for us in  Europe\ Pier sons, with not a few of  ours enliste\l under her colors, have  carried the spirit of Ainerica to the  battlefields of Europe. Tardily,'-but  not too late, our own armies are  coming up. In time we shall bear a  part in the great battle, for human  liberty. .May-it be as'splendid as  Canada's part���������it can not  be   more  HI SESSION  Residents of. Block 41, Plan  .     72, Are .Assured of ���������  a Street  "a 1 nr i TYij a "-v.1 'r.-��������� *~- ���������-������, -',,'  and   the   'Princess   Pats'  on. that  blood soaked ground   about .Ypres  when  the veteran army of Britain,  'The   Old .   Contemptibles,'' found  their glory and their grave in  October and November, 1914. - :  ,,     "Of the  Canadians at  the   front  there was   no question.    They   had  seen  the German thing as   it  was.  Their   comrades   had]   been 'gassed  - and crucified.' Their fellow-Canadians had fought cleanly and    bravely  against a barbarism which expressed  itself  in the methods and in .tricks  which were beneath the aontemptof  white men,, and below   the level- of  savages.  "Canada   at  the  front knew the  German, but what of Canada behind  'the   front,   three   thousand   "miles  away?    Would that  line   hold,.loo?  Well, she world has its answer now .  "The   politician   doubted.    The  weak, the weary, the conquered and  the disloyol   spread   their  forecasts  and proclaimed the outcome. ' They  are answered; so are doubting  politicians and faint-hearted patriots the  world over.  "As the American democracy  found itself by re-electing Lincoln in  1864, the Canadian democracy has  justified . democracy and itself in  1917 by re-electing for the war, by  accepting the man and the method  which alone promise victory.  "It is a stirring thing, this victory  of democracy in Canada over ail the  forces which make for surrender  and for worse than surrender.  "The voice of thefirst allied "electorate to be heard in many, many  months is a sgn for all allied statesmen to observe and  heed.  "Meantime, for,, those ' at 'home,  Canada has also pointed a duty and  furnished an example:'the people of  Ca,nada have   once   more  supplied  the proof politicians   might   always  expect if they had faith.    But they  never have faith, .because  they   are  invariably unworthy of  the   people  whom they represent.   To have won  Cambrai aud   lost   Cunada   would  have been an allied disaater..^o have  won Canada and lost Cambrai  is  a  victory beyond question and beyond  dispute.  We did not   capture Richmond in 1864, but in electing   Lin-  coin   the  north   won.the civil war."  This war, like that of half a century  ago, can only be lost by th'qse   back  of the front, and Canada has demonstrated   thai   behind  the lines the  spirit is .as uncoutjuered and indomitable as in the first line trenches of  France and Belgium."  An adjourned meeting of the city  council was held in ^ the council  chamber at 2 o'clock on Monday  afternoon for the purpose of advancing the temporary loan bylaw.  The. mayor and all the aldermen  were present.  . A letter was read from the city"  health officer, who drew attention  to the number of old buildings and  shacks near the city hall,.creating a  menace to the* public health. He  recommended that the same be condemned and removed.  A letter from S. -T. Hull, manager  of the Grand Forks Tovvnsite com  pany, stated "that he had been au  thorized by his company to /make a  street allowance,in block 41, plan  72, and to have the same registered.  Rev. J. D. Hobden was present  and addressed the council. He asked  for a small grant and the moral support of the council on behalf of the  children's welfare convention r*i������~ be'  held 'in .this city o*n the 15th and  16th inst. He stated that Prof."'  Hugh Dodson, of Iiegina, would be  present to deliver a number of addresses.  SOLDIERS' GRATITUDE  TO WOMEN WORKERS  me, "Gee, look at this suit and'Ibis  jacket. I guess some one at home  made these, God bless them. I feel  kind of different already." Another  time a man wa3 brought in' and put  into what I think is called a "help  less case shirt," and he said, "Well,  sister, I hope the person who makes  these knows what a lot uf pain they  have saved me "and huud'reds of  others like me."  These   are ��������� only   two   small instances, but perhaps they will  help  me to show you how much   officers  and men alike appreciate' what   is  being for them by those who sit at  home   aud   work   hour  after hour.  You would realize our  appreciation  so   much   more  if   you could only  -look into some C."C.  station or* hospital soon after a convoy." has  come  in. In conclusion, please accept our  heartfelt     thanks���������the       heartfelt  thanks- of   thousands   of   men   to  whom   your   labors  have   brought  peace-and comfort,   May  God bless  you all.    I. won't sign this, for, perhaps, it  is   not right  that   one of  lowly rank should take  on   himself  to   voice   the   feeling of thousands.  But   I   remain, One  of  the Many  Who Have Benefited by Your   Labors."  FROM SOMEWHERE  - IN PALESTINE  TROOPS III ONCE    /  Col; House Tells Washington  American  Forces   Are   ���������  Needed Overseas  FREE SEED MAY  BE OBTAINED  has sent 400,000 men to Europe.  Canada has borne more than 125,-  000 casualties, but in ihe call of duty  By instructions of the minister of  agriculture a free dirtribution of superior sorts of -.grainand potatoes  will be made during ".the coming  winter and spring to  farmers.  The samples of grain for distribution will consist offspring wheat  (about 5 lbs.), white oats (about 4  lbs.), barley (about 5 lbs.), and field  peas (about 5 lbs.) These will be  send out from the Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa, by the Dominion cerealist, who' will furnish  the necessary application forms.  A distribution of'potatoes in samples of about 3 lbs. will   be   carried  on from most of   the  experimental  Canada farms,  the  Central farm supplying  Lady Sclater  writes  from  Ham  ham Cliff to an English paper   asking   it   to  publish   (which it takes  much pleasure in doing)  the follow-  ng   very   interesting litter,  which  shows how-wounded soldiers appreciate the work women ar^ doing  for  them   in   providing  hospital  comforts.   Lady Sclater hopes that publication will stimulate further effort.  The letter was sent to her war   hospital workroom at  10' Pont   street,  London, S.W. It is as follows:(  In Hospital, May 27, 1917.-  Dear Madam:���������Some time ago I  had the pleasure of visiting,your  depot. Since then it has been my  misfortune to be in various field  ambulance C. C. stations and hospi  tals. I have,   therefore,   had   some  chance to judge of  the far-reachiog  effects   of   your work.    I  can   not  Canadian | help feeling that you who are working so hard at home, andgettiug so  little thanks or praise for all you do,  perhaps hardly realize   the   comfort  and pleasure you give thousands  of  suffering, weary,  sore  men, or   the  relief   your   bandages   and   splints  bring.    They don't know whom   to  write   to   and   thauk, or where the  things   come   from, or  who makes  theii, but, as I happen  to know, I  feel   I   must write this line to you  and the workers at your/depot.  May'I tell you a couple of   things  I've heard said.    A   Canadian from-  Vimy   was   brought -into the  bed  next mine; not very bad,   but  very  H. F. Broad writes to a friend in  this piiy from somewhere in Palestine- as follows:   ��������� ��������� "  "I  am -just -back   after a pretty  strenuous conple ,of   weeks (see papers), and I'haven't had a wash for  weeks... We are back a  few miles to  refit, aud I don't  know   what   will  happen after that; but we have had  quite a good  show here lately.    We  are well out of the desert  now   and  in laud   much   like' the dry belt of  British   Columbia)    but    very   few  mountains. The country  is   getting  green, and with a good   rain  ought  to be passable. At present it'is more  like hell than the Holy Land.   The  Turk got it rather'in   the  neck; but  he is the finest trench digger of   the  war. His trenches, if we held them,  would   never   be   taken.    Ho  digs  down ta trench twelve  oi    fourteen  feet deep aud two feet wide, aud lots  of our   men   are  too   fat   to   walk  along them.    Geoffery, I am sorry  to   say,   is  in  the  hospital again.  Must be pretty   badly crocked    up,  as he never seems to get out  of   the  hospital for very long."  .Washington, Jan. 3.���������American  fighting forces must be despatched  to Europe with tne least possible  delay incidental to training and  equipment, Col. House's mission to  the allied council recommended.  The commission also stated that  speeding up systematic co-ordination in shipbuilding is a primary  requisite to the whole unity of effort of the military, naval and economic situation so essential between  the United States and the allies.  The recommendations mean that  hereafter the allies will co-operate  and the training period will doubtless be shortened. Keports show  that the commission has succeeded  in its purpose of reaching a definite  plan for the prosecution of the  war.  VICTORY LOAN CONTRIBUTION IN PROVINCE  The  people of   British Columbia  subscribed   $17,877,642.50   to   the  Victory   loan, and  this  is the   net  amount of new money actually subscribed by people living in the province. It does not inclndc   any   conversions of previous  issues; it   does  not include the sum of 8439,350 subscribed by   the   provincial   government; and  it does not include   any  allocations to British Columbia of a  proportion of subscriptions by   east-  em   firms   having   branches in the  province,    nor   proportions  of   the  sums  subscribed   by   employees of  railway i companies  and  other corporations  by   special   arrangement  with   their   employers.    In    other  words, it is the naked   net   amount  not padded as it might have been to  boost the contribution from   British  Columbia.  MUNICIPAL ELECTION  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  only the province of Ontario.  All samples will be sent free by  , mail. Only one sample of grain (and beat after along journey by road.  Canada's response is immediate and j one of potatoes) can be sent to each He was undressed and cleaned up a  unmistakable. It-is a response applicant. As the supply of seed is bit and given a pair of pyjamas  which will be noted in Berlin as well limited, farmers are advised  to  ap- and  a  bed jacket, and after he had  as zn London.    It is not too much ply very early.  f  been propped up in bed he  said   to  To the Electors of the City of  Grand Forks:  After having had the honor  of being  the Mayor of this  City for two years, I concluded not to seek oflice the third  term;  but   so   many   of  my  friends have been so  persistent   that   should   again   endeavor to   represent you  as  Mayor,   that   I   have finally  given way to their wishes.    If  elected again,   I  can  assure  you that I will strive to give  my best efforts to the welfare  of the City.    As you have so  kindly entrusted me with the  City's  affairs  in   the  past, it  will  be  my aim to maintain  that   confidence   which   you  have so generously  placed   in  me.    Yours truly,  G. H. Acres.  GitA.M) Fouks,  B. C,  January  2, 1918.  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head oflice in this city and at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the  month of December, 1917:  Grand Forks.  81,482.62  Phoenix      991.G6  Carson       262.-13  Cascade ������....... ..       28.81  Total.  82,765.52  METEOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. ������. Laws' ranch:  Max.  28���������Friday  '30  29���������Saturday   .... 34  30���������Sunday..  37  31���������Monday  37  1���������Tuesday  38  2���������Wednesday .. 36  o -Thursday   35  Dec.  Jan.  Min.  28  27  33  33  '34  33  33  Inch en  Snowfall        1.0  Rainfall  0.47  V"  \  ./  ,   J~~-  ���������>J-������*.wjtia������t*-t.i  nt&;t*r*^&r.Vt-S1,1M  ���������,-,������<-,.?-���������;  M  "^v THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. G?  Wait dranft Jfarks ������mt  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  savings stamp; but the purchaser  must give  ten days' notice.  So far there ,'js only- one- candidate in  the field in our ''municipal election. It does  not seem to be possible that a single man can  /T  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00   make a-vei'V exciting contest  One Year (in the United States)     1.50      . ���������     J " to  Address all communications to ������  Tim Grand Forks Sun, ThiQ  Pho.ye 101R Grand Forks, B. C.  negotiations' between the Bolsheviki  OFI^CE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1918  and the German imperial government remind  I The   Youth's  Companion of what the rooster  said   who  got accidentally shut into the box  ' stall with the horse.  When the rooster realized  the situation, he looked up at the  horse and  said to him, "Now let you and me make an  The war-savings plan in the United States,'agreement that neither one of us shall trample  which   went  into effect  on  December 3, ap- on the other."  pears to be a pretty good lesson in thrift. ��������� It    brings to every person who can save even 25; It seems to us that the dominant faction of  cents a chance to buy government securities .Russia has been misnamed. Iq should be  and   thus' do his share in financing the great known as the Bullsheviki, or by some similar  ,'oys' Watches ^*  ently good values-in watches for. boys.  They are, good time keepers and made  strong enough to be boy-proof. n"u "'7  and see them:  1  Call and  T  ^=  , A. D. MORRISON  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  J>.  war. It is the  most comprehensive plan   for  encouraging thrift that any   government  has  ever put forth. Briefly, the plan  provides  for  thrift stamps, which cost' 25  cents  each, and  for war-savings stamps, which cost from $4.12  ���������to $4.23 each, according to the month in 1918  in which they are bought.    When you buy a  thrift stamp, you receive with it  a  card  that  has   spaces   for  that one and  fifteen other.  When you have bought the whole sixteen and  stuck them on the card, you can exchange the  card for a war-savings stamp by  paying   the  difference between the $4 that the eard represents and the current value of the stamp, which  is $4.12 this month and one cent more arnonth  for the rest of 1918.  On January   1, 1923, the  government will redeem it for  $5.   With  the  war-savings   stamp  you receive a   certificate  that has twenty spaces.    If you fill all those  spaces with war-savings  stamps this  month,  for example, you will have paid $82.40 to the  government. On January 1, 1923, the "government will redeem the certificate by paying you  $100. That is, the certificate bears 4 per cent  interest, compounded quarterly.   The 25-cent  thrift stamps do not begin to bear interest until you   have  sixteen of them, aud havo exchanged them as explained above.   Although  the investment does not mature until January  1, 1923, postmasters will redeem  any  certificate after January 1, 1918, at the cost to  the  purchaser plus one cent a month for each war1  name signifying a popular fertilizer,  The war has its grim jokes.. For example,  the case of the German merchant in Barcelona who gave a Spanish sea captain- a check  for seven thousand dollars on a New York  bank and told him to bring back the" money  in gold. The captain, when he found he' could  not take gold out of the.country, invested the  seven thousand dollars in Liberty loan bonds,  which he carried back to the? wa" ting Ger-  maa.  As a part of the campaign to reduce" the  number of accidents among railway workers a  "safetyrfirst car" is going from station to station along the Canadian government railways.  It remains at divisional and terminal points a  week or more, and by means of motion pictures teaches the men the safest way-to do  their workr  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times more reading matter than any  other Boundary paper. This fact accounts  or the rapid increase in our circulation.  Besides being read by all the intelligent people of Grand Forks, The Sun goes to every  anch home in the Kettle and North Fork  valleys.    No other Boundary paper can give  advertisers this guarantee.  M\m  L  I  CAUSES AND REMEDY  " Providing for Honest  Things, Not Only in the,  Sight of the Lord But Also in the Sight of Men."���������  II Cor. 8:21.  (PART THREE.)  BY C. E. STEWART.  Men's Hearts Failing Them  Over 1800 years ago a great man  lived and died for humanity. He rose  from the dead a Spirit Being, was exalted to God's right hand, and given  all power in heaven and earth. Jesus  declared he would come again and  take unto himself his great power and  reign for a thousand years���������for the  anbj ligation of evil and the uplift of  the people. While this mighty One  was on eartn he told his disciples that  down in the end of the age, when'this  "time of trouble" begins to brew,  difficulties so strangely perplexing  would arise that the leaders and captains of industry and thought would  be in distress. Tne people at large  naturally look to thoir leaders and lawgivers to supply remedies for all their"  social troubles.    The financial and re  ligious  'kings  )>  are   therefore   grow-  ingly anxious concerning the outcome.  There   is a soul sickness  or   religious  apathy   that   is  appalling, which   is  startling the doctors   of  divinity, because they can not meet the demands  made of them nor cure  the    malady,  and they are just about to be  repudiated.  The doctors of finance   are   admitting   their    irnpotency;  wages are  necessarily going up; commodities   go  up to meet the increased cost of   production; labor demands and gets more  pay to make toberable   the   increased  cost of living; commodities   again   ad  vance���������ditto   labor.    This    has been  going on for years.    "Shjlock"  must  have his pound of llesh, and trie whole  economic fabric of civilization is   getting top-heaAy���������and something   must  break.     As  a   consequence,    "men's  hearts are failing them for fear of the  things coming  upon   the  earth���������dis  tress   of   nations   with perplexity."  Each'different element  of  humanity,  as the waves of a vast sea, is throwing  itself  against  each   other  wave, rind  the ebb and in-rush of   the   tides   of  human passion are lashing against the  shores   and   bulwarks  of society, endangering the stability thereof.   (Luke  21:20 28; Hebrsws 12:25-29.)  Business hums always on an advancing market; if the market breaks  business is dull. Therefore the market is "better" when stocks and bonds  i  aud foodstuks go up. Mr. Commer  cialism is in quite a dilemma over the  situation���������puzzled to know how to  keep the markets on a perpetual ad  vance (the U.S. federal reserve law  acting as a brake to prevent "pre  pared panics"), and at the same time  keep on advertising the mistruths that  they   are   "better"  when    they   are  worse!  Supply  and   Demand Not a  Factor  There are a great many   things attributed to the cause of   high   prices  One class accuses   another of an end  less effort to shift  the   responsibility.  The "inexorable" Jaw of   supply   and  demand has cea.sed to   be ��������� inexorable.  No less a personage  than   Robert W.  Childs, in charge  of the   goverhment  investigation   of   the  food situation,  says that food prices have   nothing to  do with the supply and   demand; that  the market is being manipulated, and  he is backed up   by   prominent   men.  The war comes in for its share of   the  blame.    The   speculators   are merely  taking advantage of. the war; they see  the   demands   the war will make for  certain things, and these things   they  buy up and corner, and let loose when  they get good and ready.  That stocks " and   bonds and food ���������  stuffs are in the hands of giant trusts,  who manipulates the  markets, just as  the  potter  moulds  his  clay, there is  no doubt; the rapid   and    widespread  fluctuations aud the harmony between  the exchanges is proof of this.    What  appears to be "erratic"   to   the   outsider is not really so; they send prices  up   and   down almost at will.    Their  manipulations include the making of  a profit when their wares decline���������it is  the liquidation process   that  squeezes  out the little fish. Panics are  always  profitable to the stock gambler.    We  all remember the "rich men's  panic"  of about eight years ago,   precipitated  by Wall street, which, if   the   wires  had been cut, tho outside world would  not have received a quiver. Formerly,  every now and then there would bo a  panic to relieve the   top heaviness   of  tho markets; but tho  federal   reserve  law acts as a highly charged   electric  wire to hinder the financier from pre-  ciwitating another.panic���������he can't let  go-���������and    now   Shylock is quaking in  his   boots;   he sees that in extracting  his    "'flesh"   he   is   going   to   draw  "blood1'���������and that means death.  , To get this unlimitod.-control, which  is now slipping   from his  grasp, Shy  look    has   schemed  and exercised his  brains and learned   to "work" 'money  for gain, as the housewife  kneads   her  dough 'for  bread.     Back   in 1873,he  performed one of his greatest  feats���������  he perpetrated a fraud in the demone  tization of silver. He pulled the   wool  over the eyes of congress,   the  senate  and the president, and   turned a piece  of legislation to his own profit.  Sena  tors Blaine, Conkling, Voorheea    and  many   others, and. President   Grant,  who signed the bi[l  demonetizing  sil  ver, all admitted they did   not   know  they were sweeping aside one-half the  valuation   of   the   world's   metal for  money.   We give this as a fifty cause  of high prices.. The awful ness and the  far-reaching ^effects of this   legislation  is concisely set forth in    Pastor   Rns  sell's book,  "The Battle of Armaged  don," pages 385 \ 11, "where he shows  it came about in   fulfillment  o������    pro-'  phecy, and that it would never   be re  monetized.  Is Gold a Menace?  Most people are hungry for gold,  and will take all they can get. And  from the Bible viewpoint it matters  little whther they have the gold or  are determined to -have it. "How  hardly (with what difficulty) shall tho  rich (that svill be rich) enter the  kingdom of heaven." Srlver was made  a merchantable commodity when it  was demonetiszed���������was made a thing  to be bought and sold at a Jlucuating  price the same as wheat, and therefore lost its power as a money.  {Continued on Page's.)  Pays for The  Sun   for   aiv  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary country      -1    "��������� ��������� ������t-  V. I. PRIVATE DETECTIVE AGENCY  310-11-12 Hlbben-Bone BldfJ., '  VICTORIA  Day and NilJiit Phone 3412.    ' '.  M  i.  *  THE  LONDONDIRECTORY  (Published Annually)  Enables traders  throughout  the  world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being- a complete commercial guide to London and its  suburbs, the directory coutaius lists, of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and Ihe Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  :    STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc.," in  tho principal provincial towns and industrial  centros of the United Kingdom.  A copy of tlie current edition will'be forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Orderfor $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards lor $5. orlurger advertisement* from $15.  - ; 1-  THE LONDON DIRECTOR) CO., LTD  .   5, Abohuroh Lane, London, E. C.  Our prices are  moderate,  because we employ  competentwork-  men   who   have  mastered    their,.-  trade;.ancVwe*cTo ~,\  have'', to vchavge ~ ���������  foi: the'"service" -"'  ofv;_liu'nting].-'up..  sampleSgin'spe'ci- '"  men* books.  WE PRINT     .  - Letterheads  Noteheads  Billheads !  ' Statements  . Envelopes  ���������    Business cards  Visiting-cards-  Posters  Dodgers  Shipping-tags  Menus  Ball programs  WeddingMn-  vitations,  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And commercial  and societylprint  ing of every de-  'scription.  DAVIS BLOCK, BRIDGE AND SECOND STREETS  Try us for first quality Fresh and Cured  Meats, Lard, Compound, etc. Fish ana  Game in Season.  Support Yout Home InduFtry*  PHONE 58  J. J. SMITH, Proprirtor  ���������}y\  "~*-������-*ilAi.-^tl>^ i'WinTO!iWflBIBflHgjJi  ^-^wwrt^SteS!  STiJW-T'rraW'  L*wa&-r4K^-"?r-Xi������*������n.-������������)w������-,v.rms>ws������t  "5  THE   SUN.   BRAND   FORKS,   B. 0  No Isolation When You  Have the Telephone  Winter weather.does not mean that  vou have no intercourse with friends.:  The telephone is right at hand to enable  you to talk with them at any. time.  ���������' Whether they live near or far, distance  docs not count. It is as easy to telephone 100 miles as it is 1 mile, ielephon-  ing is simply talking���������you know how  easy that is!  -Whenever you  think of yoiir.friends,  telephone.   % ���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  government, and so release labor,  and you put yourself into a position  in which, by buying bonds or paying taxes, you can help the government pay for the labor so  released  Preliminary steps have been taken  to ourtail the use of cane sugar in the  manufacture of candies. Manufacturers have been informed of the necessity for 'saving such" sugar and are  naw endeavoring to adjust their business to the requirements of the situation.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FllEE FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try it! Hair gets soft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a small bottle  of Danderine.  ' If vou care for heavy lair-that glistens with beauty and is radiant with  life; lias an incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Dander mc.  just one application doubles the  beauty of your hair, besides it immediately dissolves every particle of  dandruff. You can not have nice heavy  healthy hair if you have dandruff. 11ns  destructive scurf robs the hair ��������� of its  lustre, its strength and its very life,  and if not overcome it produces a fever-  ishnesa and itching of the scalp; -the  hair roots famish loosen andJie; then  +1.0 Wr falls out fast. Surely gee a  ' mall botSe "of Knowlton's Wermc  from any drug store and just try it.  ������5  HIGH COST OF LIVING;  - - CAUSES AND "REMEDY'  .-.  '     {Continued from Page 2.)  '   '��������� .' And'how do" we know but that gold  -, 'has, been- "demonetized   by   another  '  fraud of  the financiers in mure recent  legislation, and'therefore also lost its  '      power'as a money   standard, and be-  V^'come subject .to market  values?    De-  ."'"'predated   gold   is the sixth cause for  Vhi^h prices/ The wholesale advances  - ' ,in\he prices of everything augurs the  - ��������� - -argument in favor   of  gold   demone  ��������� - fUt"ization.. K.this.is true we can  readi  '  ---;;lv discem'what some  men claim thev  ffn*'do   see;-and'���������-that  is, that;the high  ���������prices are "attributable to  depreciated  :Soid.    It might be hard   -to   comprehend," but' if" a sack of   flour cost a  year' ago two dollars in   gold standard  cu.rrency, and    today   costs four  dollar's, we   can    say   that either wheat  has doubled in price or that gold   has  lost its purchasing power  by one half,  because it takes twice as much gold to  "go the same distance. The uninitiated  ' refer to it as an advance in wheat, but  $ the expert financier, conversing in the.  financier's   language.'   refers   to it as  the   rapid   depreciation   of   the gold  metal.  If gold is being  gradually  changed  to   a   merchantable  commodity, like  wheir, and the United States becomes  the dumping ground for all .the  gold  in the world, is it not plain that gold  will decrease in value?   It isno secret  that Scandinavian and Latin countries  do not want gold.    The gold   of   the  world is   88,000,000,000���������and   over  half   of   it   is in the United States.  James B. Morrow, in   a   copyrighted  article in the Cincinnati Weekly   Enquirer, of December 28, .1916. shows  some are theorizing how   the   United  States can get rid of its excess of gold,  which   means   that   Shylock   sees if  business returns  to normal, or below,  bo will have a lot of gold "loafing" in  his   vaults   and   for him to allow his  money to lie idle is unthinkable.    Wo  .do not know exactly what is  causing  gold to cheapen; but whatever it is, it  Is   a   potent   factor  in   today's high  prices.  We now hear of millions after millions of gold metal leaving the United  States for Japan.  Those who-are   not  onto the tricks of "frenzied   finance"  are alarmed over it; but, if  we  could  look behind   the scenes we would, in  .all probability, see Skylock smiling np  .his sleeve.     It   is   a matter of public  ::print that a certain class of men have  -.-.���������been alarmed the way gold  from   the  Eastern countries has   been   pouring  into the pockets of Uncle  Sam.    Un  V der date of June 6 tho caption   of   a  ' Washington   press     dispatch     says:  ."Healthy Business Conditions Seen  as Gold Gain Ceases." Why are we  afraid of gold!'  Can we not see  that an   economic  system that can not stand   prosperity  ���������remain normal while her vaults are  yooded with gold���������and which has the  ppwer , to  change the  laws of supply  and demand is a very weak  and" perverse   one���������weak   in" goodness   and  strong   in   badness!    Theorizing  reversely: the tension would be entirely  removed, the nerves pacified.the blood  cooled, and all the headaches gone, if  we had absolutely no gold   or silver.  Did God make a mistake when he enriched the earth so   bountifully   with  the yellow and white metals'?    ���������  (Concluded next week.) -  If Your Boy Goes to the Front  He has twenty-nine . chances ^ of  coming home to one chance of being  killed.  He has ninety-eight chances of  recovering from a -wound to two  chances of dying.  He has only .one chance in 500 of  losing a limb.  He will live five years longer be  cause of physical training.  Pie is freer from disease in the  army than in civil life.  He has better medical care at  the  front than at home.  In other wars from ten to fifteen  men died from disease to  one from  bullets. ,.  In-this war one man dies from disease to every ten from bullets.  It will take virtually all the labor  of-the country to do the work di  rectly or indirectly needed for the  armies. When you save you stop  setting up your personal demand tor  goods against   the demand   of   the  "The Canadians in France,'  A Great War Map  ' Canadian homes-will no longer have  difncnlty   in  following the Canadian  troops in France. There has just been  issued- a   map  of the European war  area that clearly shows every point .of  interest that has been-mentioned in  dispaches since the  Canadian 'forces  first landed in-France,   It  has  been  made especially for the great Canadian   weekly, the   Family   Herald and  Weekly   Star   of Montreal, and is a  credit indeed-to  Candian   enterprise.  It is a  marvel of  detail and yet not  crowded.    It   is   in   four colors and  about 2������x3&feet and  folded  into   a  very neat cover, about  5x10   inches.  The map is surrounded by a border of  the   regimental   badges  and   coat of  arms   of  nearly   every-battalion that  left Canada, from   Halifax   to   Vancouver.    Every important  point  can  be recognized at once.   That  portion  of the map covering   France  is   in a  soft "color with  names  of   towns and  battle scenes in   black,   easily   recognizable.    The map is endorsed by re-,  turned military experts as most   complete aud accurate in detail. The map  could not be produced, except in such  lar^e quantities as The Family Herald  wiU   use, at  less  than two dollars a  copy, yet it can   be   had   absolutely  free with The Family Herald.  The publishers of The Family Her  aid   and   Weekly   Star   for   several  months back have been fighting  haro  against   the   necessity' of   increasing  their subscription   rates, but  eventu  ally had to come to it like most  other  paper's.    The increase, however, is  a  mere trifle���������twerfty five cents  a year,  making   their   new   rate $1.25���������and  with the year's subscription they   will  include a copy of this great war   map  free of charge. This is certainly a generous offer, and   one  that   Canadians  will   appreciate.     Many   expected   a  much larger increase in the   subscription price of The Family Herald, and  are   surprised   at   the   small    extra  amount charged  The enormous circulation of The  Family Herald and Weekly Star  should he still greater when this offer  becomes known.  PICTURES  AND PICTUBE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  ^.C.McCUTCHEON  WINNIPBG AYENCF  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OR INDIGESTION  "Pape's Diapepsin" neutralizes exces  sive acid in stomach, relieving  dyspepsia, heartburn and  distress at once.  Time it!    In five minutes all stom  acli  distress,  due  to  acidity,  will  go  No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or  belching of gas or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach sweet  cner in the whole world, and besides it  is harmless. Put an end to stomach  distress at once by getting a ^Jfr  ccnt case of Pape's Diapepsin from any  drug store. You realize in five minutes  how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder causcu by fermentation du������ Ao  excessive acids in stomach.  You can not reach The Sun'?  numerous readers except through  the columns of The Sun.  /  sis  's  Isn't, the news of your  store something like the  nsws of the whole city?  There is news every week  in Grand Forks ��������� some  weeks more than others ���������  buf every week there is  news.  Isn't there news in your  ' store every    week?     Isn't  there something  to   adverse?  Your customers are shopping   every   week.    Aren't  you losing   many   of  them  the weeks you  do not advertise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store ���������it's  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOL VE��������� To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Forks Sun.  .\ ^  THE - SIJN',.. '.jGTRA'NI)   FORKS,   B. C.  I  We WHITE IS KING  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy1, & machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by* ',  cT^iller (������5 Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers   .  'CASCARETS", WORK  WHILE YOU SLEEP  For   Sick   Headache,   Soup   Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and Bowels���������  Take Caacarets tonight.  camp at Petersburg, Va.' On Christmas eve at Copper mountain Mr.  Norcross was presented with a purse  of gold (SI70) and a wrist watch  from the miners and office staff.  Harry Marks, electrician at the  Granby smelter, and Mrs. Davis,  of Vancouver, were married at Holy  Trinity church iu this city on Saturday evening last, Rev. P. C. Hay-  man performing the ceremony.  The public and high schools in  this city will reopen on Monday  January 7. All pupils must be vaccinated.  J.  H.  Ryley  returned   yesterday  from   a   visit   with   his  family   at  A change in  the   management" o" Queens Bay during  the  Christmas  ,the Grand Forks hotel   occurred "on; holidays. ������    .- ,,  ���������,the first of the year     Mat Franko-  vitch, who has   been   proprietor  of  the house ever since it was  opened,  J.'T. Lawrence has returned from  the provincial poultry show at Kam-  ,retired and   Frank  Hartinger',   the  loops.  .owner of tbe building, took charge, i J Miss MayGil'pin and "Miss Janet  The house in future, will,  be   under   ^u'nr0 have.returned'to Trail to re-  ��������� the management of  A. Mackintosh.  sume their dut'ie3 as teachers in the  Mr.   Frankovitch   and  family   will   public sch0Q, at thafc place>  continue   to make  their, home  in "    ���������__  this city. j    ������Mrg_ McLauchlin and Miss Greegs,  ! of the  Grand    Forks   high   school,  Postmaster Hull has received no-  bave   returned   from   their holiday  lice from the postoflice   department .vacalion trip to Vancouver.  that in a proclamation issued by the    British government the importation The curlerg and gkaters are down.  into, the United Kingdom of daily, ' heartecL They 8hould nofc despair)  weekly and other periodical publi-. hovvevei, A few more days of  cations, imported otherwise than in ( weather of the variety we are now  single copies, has been prohibited. ��������� havingj and golf and hlwD tennis  This  British  restriction on periodi-' wi,j ^ iQ order-  cal publicationS'Will be rigidly   and i (          uniformly enforced, and   no  publi- j     j\riss Helen DeCew and Miss Doro  cations whatever which' do not com-,'thy Morrison,   who   are   attending  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 lika garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first  stop to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gases, bad breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible and  nauseating. A Oascarof 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.    '  Miss Ida Hartinger has returned  to Penticton to rejoin the public  school staff in that city.  Two,ehitls of three men each are  working at the Providence mine  at Greenwood.  Sergt. A. N. Mowat is still "in a  hospital at Spaford, England. He  may have to go under another operation for shrapnel, and it will  probably be three'inonths before he  will be able to go bac* to France.  ply therewith are to be forwarded to  tbe United Kingdom.  normal school at the coast, spent  the Christmas holidays with their,  parents in this city.  F, S. Norcross, mine superintendent for the Canada Copper corpor- Captr D. N. McDougall, of the  ation at Copper mountain, has en- army medical corps, has returned  listed in the engineering corps of the to Vancouver, after acting on the  United States army and will be local medical board for two or three  leaving  shortly   for   the     training ' months.  Week of Prayer  Following thejsall of King George  to the nation for prayer on Sunday,  January 6, the local churches have  arranged a series of meetings, as follows:  . Monday, January 7, Methodist  Church���������Topic, "Religion in the  Home";  speaker,   Rev.   M. D. Mc-  r  Kee. * .      ���������       ��������� -  ..Tuesday, January 8,-Presbyterian  Church���������Topic, ."True Patriotism���������  What Is It?" speaker, Rev. J. D.:  Hobden.- -    .   ,  Wednesday, January 9, Anglican  Church���������Topic, "The Message of the  Church for Today"; speaker, Rev.  P. C. Hayman.  ���������   The meetings  will   commence   at  7 30 p.m.  After the evening service on Sunday at the-Methadist church, com-,  mencing at 8.45, tbe choir will repeat the cantata, "The New-born  King," when a special offering will  be taken for the Halifax sufferers.  ? '. i  j Hurrah!   How's This j  j f   i  i ���������  : Cincinnati authority says corns f  ? .dry up and lift out |  ? with  fingers. f  (Grand "Forks' Big Store  We are showing a most complete  range of  SEASONABLE GOODS  In Men's and Boys' Wear.  Men's Ties, from 50c to $1.50. Men's Neck Scarfs, $1  to $3.50. Men's Fancy Erases, in fancy and assorted  boxes, 75c to $1.50. . Men's Handkerchief, from .10c  to $1.50. jMen's Smoking Jackets, Men's Dressing  Gowns, and many other Gifs of a similar- nature.'  BOYS  Boys' Ties, many kinds and colors. Boys' Handkerchiefs, fancy and colored. Boys' Mitts and Gloves, all  kinds. Boys' Mackinaw Coats, specially priced. ; We  carry most everything the boys require.  Grand Forts9 jBig Store  H  H  Hospital records show that every  time you cut a corn you invite lockjaw or blood poison, which Is needless,  says a Cincinnati authority, who tells  you that a quarter ounce of a drug  , catted freezone can be obtained at little cost from the drug storo but is  sufficient to rid one's feet of .every  hard or soft corn or callus.  You simply apply a few dropa of  freezone -on a tender, aching corn and  soreness is instantly relieved. Shortly the entire corn can be lifted out,  root and all, without pain.  This drug is sticky but dries at once  and is claimed to just shrivel up any  corn without inflaming or even irri-.  fating the surrounding tissue or skin.  If your wife -wears high heels shel  ���������will be glad to know-of this.  The Sun read is  read   by  everybody in. the Kettle valley.  BOOT   REPAIRING      ^      "  TAICK  your   repairs  to   Armson. sboo   re  puiror.    The   Hub.    Look  for  the   Higr  Hoot,    v.-.- i .  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HKSHKST CASH PRICES paid for old Stoves  and   Kiuiprus.    ������. C.  Pecklmm,   Second-  hiuid Store. ...  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Tblkphonks;  office, KiiB Ffr������t <2trppt  HANSKN'H KKSIDESCB.IC38 '��������������������� Oil COI  For yyatches, Mocks, .Jewellery,.  Cut Glass, Silverware, Etc.  Go to  TIMBERLAKE, SON & GO.  - . , ' "THE QUALITY IEWELLERS"  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange, Grand Forks  Specialty:    Fine Watch. Repairs.  I  ~X  FRUIT GROWERS WILL  MEET ON 'JANUAKY 5  The district meeting of the Pro-  viocial Fruit .Growers' association  will be held in the court house in  this city on Saturday, January 5,  at 2:30 p.m. A delegate .to the  provincial convention will be elected,  and   a director is to   be'nominated.  - Pat Crane has succeeded F.' S.  Norcross as mine superintendent at  Copper mountain. *  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  s  It required 300 pounds of turkey  for the Christmas day dinner at  Copper mountain..  GIVE "SYRUP OF FIGS"  TO'CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, Liver;  and Bowels."  . Look at tho 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 tlie foul,  constipated waste, undigested food and  sour bile gently moves put of its little  bowels.without griping, and you have.a  well, playful child, again. Ask your  druggist for a bottle of "California;  Syrup of. Figs," "which "contains full  directions for babies, children of all ages  and for grown-ups.  P. A.  Z.   PARE,   Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fiust Stkekt  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs - and Good  'Horses'at .All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  -   > M. H. Burns, Prop. .  Phone 68 Second Street  M.PERIALWoT PARLORS  BRIDGE STREET"   " ^j'  WE SELL  /  Fresh? Tobaccos  All Leading -Brands of;Cigars  ,      -   'Soft Drinks -  -W-- J- Meagher, Prop  are wof Qor ExclusiveSpetialties  THE GOAL EVERBEARING APPLE���������The only ..everbearing  apple in existence. A delicious all-the season fruit. Fine  trees, each SI.00  THE VANDERPOOL RED APPLE���������The great export apple and  keeper.     Each 1  50c  THE ORENCO APPLE���������The best dessert apple.   Birch.1  50c  THE YAKLUENE PEACH-APRICOT���������A remarkable combination of the apricot-and peach. ��������� Hard v. Each 8.1.00*  THE V ROOM AN FRANQTJETTE WALNI7T-������-Produces food of  great nutritious value on a highly ornamental tree. Each $1.00  THE SOUVENIR EVERBEARING RASPBERRY���������The  greatest everbearer.    Hundred $14.00  Special Sample Offer.  We will send PREPAID to your nearest station next Spring'"one  of each of these splendid trees and a dozen of Souvenir Raspberries on  receipt of a S5.00 bill,' or CO D 85.50. Orders should be placed NOW  for these or any other of our well known stock. We do not ship into the  interior in the Fall.   " ��������� ,  We issue a SEVENTY PAGE CATALOG cf Fruit and Ornamental  Trees, etc., also an ARTISTIC ROSE CATALOG. These will he sent  on request, together with a pretty colored calendar for this month.  We have a vacancy for a full-time salesman, also for ono  or  two men  with spare time.  N.B.���������It is MOST IMPORTANT that ORDERS be sent in AT  ONCE.    The stock must reserved NQAV.  '^British GolurnbiaNurseries Co.jLtd  '1493 Seventh Ave.AAf.,-Vancouver^B.C.  Nurseries at Sardis.   ,  JUST ISSUED���������Most Complete New War Map of  Fight,-.,  ing Area in Europe���������a marvel of  detail; of  special interest  to   Canadians; every  point of interest easilv located;"  size   2;t,x3;J-  feet, in  four  colors.     Map is embellished with  Badges Representing all   Canadian   BattnHoiiH.    'Each   map  .  in cover .of   very neat design   ������The very map our Canadian'  soldiers   will   eudorse, and the map that makes the war understood.   Progress o'f   armies easily followed.  Con id not be  , prodnced under two dollars a copy.     It is  Free Witn the Grand Forts Sun and The Family Herald  and  Weekly Star of Montreal  Canada's. Greatest and Best Weeklj'-���������- new .���������subscription  price 81.25 a year���������every'homo in Canada should 'have it.  Don't 'be without a War Map���������without it, the war is ii  mystery. '  The Grand Forks Sun  The Family Herald and Weekly Star  and the War Map  .���������'::,.<....:.\^&m  ��������� '��������� .-ji.

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