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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 25, 1918

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 V7  Kettle Valley Orchardist  37THYEAR���������No   13  GRAND FORKS   B  C, FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1918  1  May  V  or Gives An. Exhaustive  Report of City's Present  Condition  ^  HP  V.to-  Mayor Acres, at the council mpet-  - ing last Monday evening, said that  during the past two/years .the "city  Had redeemed .S5000-.debentures of  bylaw 2S, saving 8250 , in interest  and '$150 ,in ' sinking fund and 2^  per cent otf the -face value,"equalling  8125, a total saving of $525.;per'year  .   during the life of the bond. Another  ' debenture" of 814,000 had been.taken  up at- a   saying of .$980 in interest  ,fl and'sinking fund'of 8470, a' total of  81450; 835,000 which become due  - in 1919, and were carrying 3-i- per  cent in the bank, had been invested  in,war bonds at 5 percent, giving a  profit of 1-J , per cent in interest  alone, equalling 8525 of a profit in  interest per year, or a total of $1030  for .two years. The bonds were purchased at $95.75 and are payable on  August 1,  1919, at #100, which  is  ** a gain of 44/ per cent on the face  value, and will give a profit of al  most $1500, which .altogether wil1  be over $2500 "profit. By. this' investment the city will make this  82500, which otherwise it could not  have done. Of the sinking fund  ��������� $5100. had been invested in Victory  bonds at 5^- per cent, which gives a  profit of 2 per cent per year in interest alone, amounting to 8102 gain  per year. By financing in this way,  in the last two years the city has  saved $2500 in interest per year,  and over SI500 per year in profits,  amounting to approximately 84000  per year, which offsets the loss of  the liquor licenses.  The total bonded indebtedness  of  . the city at the' end of 1916 wa-;  $195,300. ' .o offset this,'there was  a sinking fund of 849,215 3S, leaving a clear debt of $146,084.62. The  sinking fund during some of the  past years had been allowed to get  behind,the city not. making its annual payments as it 'should  have done, so -that on January 1,  1916, the city was ������42,923,35 short.  You .will readily see that this  amount will have to be made up  within the next few years. Unless  something unforeseen turns up, .the  only way in which it can be met is  to issue new debentures, anci during the present crisis, which this  country and the whole world is undergoing, it 'would be impossible to  to sell these debentures at anything  like an attractive price. During the  ���������past two years the council has made  up and placed to the credit of   the  , ly another *i 100 per year. At the  lend of 1917 the city had no notes in  'the bank; cash on hand *826,besides  89100 paid into the^ sinking fnud.  ,If during the next four year the  city can meet its liabilities, the sinking fund is kept up and the *36,000  covered, it will mean that H6,000  will be eliminated from the annual  expenditures, which will .leave the  city in ve.ry good financial circumstances. "I think," said to9 mayor,  "that the the figures will show that  at the present time the city is better off financially than it has been  for a"great many years. .In addition  to the regular"amount, the current  expenses have been kept down as  much'as possible. The amount of  this reduction is considerably less  than in former years."   ���������,  "Some remarks have been made  in regard to'public improvements,"  continued the 'mayor,."that more  should : be ��������� made. I do not  agree with this policy, -with the  present conditions' and the crisis  which \ve are how going through.  It will be time enough, to make new  improvements when conditions have  righted themselves. At present'I  think we should .be content to do  only repair work.  "During the past two years, where  it was thought it would be of great  advantage to do- new work, this  policy was carried out. Bridge street  is in better'shape than it has been  for years; also the bridge on Bridge  street Taking "the city as a' whole,  I think the streets are in very good  condition. Some work will have to  done this year on sidewalks, but  outside of that I do not know of any  very importaut new work which will  have to be undertaken. The system  of plowing the snow off the streets  was inaugurated'last year and has  giveu great satisfaction.  "The lighting system, I am given  to understand, is now in better  shape than it has ever been before.  Twenty-six hundred dollars was expended for new street lighting, mostly in the West end. Unfortunately  the South Kootenay Power company  raised the light 50 per cent a few  months ago. As it was late in the  year.no action was taken. This  raise amounts to $3000 per year,  and is a very important question  which the water and light committee has to go into very carefully and  devise some some scheme to offset it  {Continued on Page 2.)  'uj $lrO0 PEMYEAR  -'      ~       ���������'- ������������������������������������ ���������������������������frr    ���������     T?���������  Standing Committees Named  and' Auditor's Report  .Received  ttf'lICIT!  At the Victoria convention last  week, H. W. Collins .was re-elected  representative for the Kettle Ilivpr  district of the British Columbia  Fruit Growers' association.  The first meeting of the 19 IS city  council was held in (he council  chamber at, 8 o'clock last1 Monday  evening. -Mayor Acres and Aid.  Harkness, McArdle, McCallum, McCabe, McDonald and Schnitter  were present.  'Returning Officer Iiutton reported the result of .the recent munici ���������  pal. election. The report was received. .  M/yor .Acres  congratulated   the  ^aldermen on their election.  The mayor gave a detailed accoun1  of the financial condition of the city  at present'and a resume of the work  done by the various departments  during the,past year.  A letter from J. W.-Wirth, clerk  of North Vancouver, stated that an  attempt would probably be made at  the coming session of the legislature to repeal the amendment to the  municipal clauses act requiring pay  irieut of the current year's "taxes on  property before it can be registered,  and he wished to know if .the council favored the repeal of the amend ,  ment orv not. On motion of Aid.  McCabe and McArdle, the clerk was  instructed to write to Mr. Wirth and  inform him that tfie Grand Forks  city council is opposed to the repeal  of the amendment.  The mayor appointed the fqllew-  ing standing committees .for 1918:  Finance���������Aid. McCallum, Hark  ness and McArdle.  Board of Works���������Aid. Schuitter,  McCallum and McDonald.  Fire, Water and Light���������Aid.  Harkness, McDonald  and  McCabe.  Health and Relief���������Aid. McArdle,  Schnitter and McCallum.  Cemetery and Public Parks���������Aid.  McCabe, Harkness  and   McDonald.  A brief recess was taken for the  purpose of allowing the committees  to select their chairmen. When the  council reassembled the committees  reported that the first named gentleman on each committee had been  chosen as chairman. The reports  were accepted..  The auditor read the financial  statement for the past year, which  was accepted, and the auditor's account of $:'-''0 was ordered to be  paid.  LEARNING TfiE  ART OF FLYING  George Fair returned from   Mor-  sinking fund $9100 over  and above'1 rissey   on   Friday.    He   failed   to  the necessary annual payment.which  which will cut down the shortage of  $42,923.35 to ?34,S23.  On coming into office in January,  pass the examination for a guard of  the internment camp. '  Mesdames C. A.   S.   Atwood,   H.   his facber in thia city:  ������������������ 0  ���������  . u.n,gui������iui,u   \J.     i������.        ���������->.        .....www,        -*.  1916, the  new  council   assumed  a ^ c. jjKerman   and   G. A.   Spink  re-  note amounting to ������3500, which was  left over by he preceding council.  Although they left about $1600 in  cash, it still   left *1850   of  an  in-  "As you will see from   the  above  rurneTTn" Saturday "from'' a, two address, we have   moved   the whole  weeks' visit to Spokane.  Excerpts from a letter written by  George Traunweiser, who is attached  to the training squadron of the royal  Hying corps at Oxford, England, to  squadrou.    We   shifted   here    two  weeks ago.    Oxford   is rather nice,  prove   much   cheaper.    I   think I  wrote and told you-that I had-start-  ed flying again.   The medical board  gave   me   general service after one  month's 'high flying' at home.' The  high     Hying     was,  or   is,   to    be  done   in   the   air and not in town,  so it 'cramps my style'  a   wee   bit.  However, I was awfully, bucked  at  resuming flying.    The_ game  grips  and has a strange  attraction, and   I  hated standing by"and watching the  other chaps doing all the stunts. Of  course, the additional two bones per  diem didn't matter; but still one can  .use it, you'knoAi.   When we shifted  here  I  fitw an R.ES.   Over it is a  two seated biplane of  160  h.p.,   12  cylinder. It was fine when we started���������six of us,   in   formation.    But  after a bit the wind came up and.we  ran into a snowstorm.    The  clouds  were only about 500'feet up, and  it  began to be an unpleasant trip. Two  chaps  went" down   to  a " field, one  turned back and the others got lost".  Two of us stuck to   a  railway   line  and kept on.    I was afraid to risk a  landing in the wind.   We ' 'blinded'  on, dazed and completely frightened,  but at last got out of the  storm and  I made out Oxford in the   distance.  What a relief! It just   looked   like  paradise   to   me.    I   made a good  anding; received the commendation  of  the   C. O. as having  put up   a  splendid show. The two that landed  in   the   field   crashed���������one  on his  nose"and the   other  upside   down.  The   chaps that  were   lost   landed  ahout  forty   miles   away, and   the  chap that   turned   back   got   back  safely. By a strange coincidenoe.the  two that crashed were majors, one a  Canadian from Calgary.. They were  not   hurt   much.    One lost  a  few  teeth aud a bit of skin.  "I am going onto "Bristol Fright-  ers" next week���������a splendid machine with a 250 h.p. Rollo-Royce  engine, a level speed of 125 and can  be dived up to 275 miles per hour.  It's a beautiful bus, and can be  stunted like a scout. It is a two-  seater and carries four machine  guns, two synchronized, shooting  through the propeller, one over the  top plane and the other used by the  observer. It is used for fighting, reconnaissance, escort duty and trench  "strafing." The latter is anew work  ���������done by flying very low along  the enemy trenches, and using your  machine guns on the enemy, and  also for attacking troops and transports. It's a bit exciting diving  down at about 250 miles per hour  with your guns tearing away at  about 600 shots each per minute,  and then yanking her outahout ten  feet from the ground and trusting  to speed and luck that Fritzie's  hardware will go by. They chuck  everything���������rifles, machine guns,  bombs and field gun stuff���������at you,  but it is really surprising how seldom they hit seriously. I hope to  get out there by February, and  guess I will just about make it. I  will have in nearly 100 hours flying  solo by then, so I will be more or  less of a veteran. Most chaps' go out  with only about 40 hours,  so it will be a big advantage to me  ���������in fact, the extra experience is  invaluable.  "I had a very quiet Christmas and  DecemberProduction at Anyox 3,549,310 Lbs.; Grand  Forks 919,078  The neV earnings of the Granby  Consolidated Mining, Smelting &  Power company approached $500,-  000 in December. This is in excess  of the quarterly dividend requirement, which is 8374,362.  The copper ( production of the  Granby in December was 4,458,388  pounds, of which 3,549,310 were by  Anyox and 919,078 by Grand Forks  This is comparable with 2,S86,489  pounds in November, of which 2,'-  458,841 pounds were by Anyox and  427,648 pounds by Grand Forks.  This is an increase of more than  1,500,000 pounds in December, of  which more than 1,000,000 pounds  was by Anyox and nearly 500,000  pounds by Grand Forks. Thefiguaes  show that December was the record  month for Anyox.  The December earning for Anyox  approached $450,000 and those- at  Grand Forks 850,000, according to  figures received from New York.  The lack of proportion between the  earnings at the smelters results from  a difference in costs and ore contents. The cost at Anyox is near 11  cents a pound, while that at Grand  Forks is in excess of 19 cents. The  contents at Anyox is more than 30  pounds of metal to the ton of ore  and at Grand Forks 14 pounds.  Conditions were favorable for a  smooth and uninterrupted run at  Anyox in December. Four of the  eight fur.naces were'* operated at  Grand Forks.  casn ii sua iwi-ioW ������. ������u ,u- Corp. Fred Zuelke, who has been but we are not very well quartered, stayed strictly sober-not because I  debtedness, which amount has been spending two weeks with his mother I The mess is bad and we are a long | ielt exactly that way, for I surely  paid up, again saving *225 per year: in this city, left on Friday for a visit | way from the aerodrome; but still j was lonely and fed up, but it just  in interest. The amount required! with friends in Vancouver prior to it has its good points, namely, bo-.| dido t happen that night. iNew  per a'naum for sinking "fund is *7,-' his return to the military hospita . ing farther away from London and j Year's uve T went to bed at IU:oU,  270.43; the interest is  approximate-' in Toronto. ��������� Us many temptations, and this  will  and tonight will be about the same.  (VlEl EOROLOGICAL  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during^ the past week, as recorded by ttie government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Jan.   IS���������Friday   19���������Saturday   ..  20���������Sunday   21���������Monday   22���������Tuesday   23���������Wednesday  24-Thursday...  Snowfall   fax.  Min.  41  30  30  8  15  4  23  10  30  19  29  M  31  26  Inchct  ..    2.6  Alden N. Scott, au American, who  was deported from this city about a  month ago for indulging in seditious  talk against the United States, was  sentenced in the federal court in  Spokane on Tuesday to one year in  jail for failure to register for the  draft.  "Well, I won't bore you any  further this time, but will write  again soon, and see if I can't find  something of interest to write about.  "Ob! I nearly forgot! I had a  shave in the Paddington station  shop the day after Christmas, and '  they poisoned my face and I am  now like a spotted leopard. Tomorrow I and a chap who is a free war  solicitor are go there and try to bluff  the shop into damageB. We are going to ask for ������50(8250). Of course,  we will take ������20. Here's hoping we  get it.  Every little bit help3."  mnsnmi THE. SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER      .  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00  One Year (in the United States)    1.50  Address all communications to1''^  The Grand Forks Sun,  Phong 101R Grand Forks, B. C.  office:   coltxmru avenue and lake stkeet.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1018  THE FOOD SUPPLY  The following personal letter, which should  ' be   carefully  considered by our readers, has  been received'by The Sun from W. J. Hanna,  the Canadian food controller:  "It is unnecessary for me to  point  out  to  you the serious world food situation  and  the  imperative need of encouraging increased production during 1918.   I am   writing to thank  the newspaper editors for what they are  doing  to  make known the facts and to arouse  ' the people to a realization   of the gravity  of  the problem. I want also to  suggest  the  advisability of stimulating local interest, as much  as possible, in ways and means by which   production  may  be  increased in each and every  community. In this work the newspapers can  perform an invaluable  public  service and  at  the  same  interest  their readers  in practical  discussions which have a direct bearing upon  local  problems  in  connection with the effort  for increased   production.  ��������� I  am taking the  liberty of suggesting a few  of the questions  which might be discussed.  "In some of our provinces there is certain  legislation restrictive of agricultural production. It may be necessary under normal conditions, but in times of national peril such  laws should be suspended or amended. Then,  too, most of the provinces coutrol their own  game and fish laws; the supply of food could  be considerably increased by making use of  game and fish to a greater extent than is possible at present, if these laws  were carefully  may be the greatest possible factor in tlie successful prosecution of the war. This at once  suggests a large number of questions in regard to the employment of men in unnecessary  work,,multiplication of services/etc. By discussion of some of these problems through the  newspapers much good could be accomplished.  "Information which this office can give.you  in connection with any of these, matters will  bo supplied gladly, and we shall'welcome any  suggestions which you may be good enough to  offer. We have established a general, information division which"is engaged in collecting  the latest available data in regard to the questions which I have mentioned." This  division  ft   - r  is at your service."  (T  '-"\  '1  ���������4  ."I  V  We . have  some excel  ently good: ��������� values 'in ���������. watches ��������� for boys.  They are  good  time'keepersand made  strong enough to be boyLproof.   Call and  and see them. '  JX MORRISON ,BW=rA^  'A  -J  JUDGMENTS  The latest returns appear to indicate thai:  the government failed to carry a single seat in  the four provincial by-elections yesterday.  Premier Brewster says the result did not surprise him. Ditto in The Sun office. . The reform government has not been as brilliant a  success as the people anticipated; and, anyway, an interruption of prosperity is invariably blamed on the government of the day,  even though the days of plenty may have been  halted by war or an act of God. .  ooking  The provincial legislature opens on February 7. As the opposition will be numerous  enough to make it interesting for the  govern  ment, we expect to receive reports of a  lively session. ' '���������  very  Mrs. Ralph Smith is . British Columbia's  wdman M.P.P. She has the reputation of  being an eloquent speaker. Being a woman,  this is, of course, a inherited gift and not an  acquired art.  considered in the light of the urgent need for  food and special regulations put in force with  a view to utilizing to the utmost every available source* of food supply while the present  emergency continues. The keeping of hogs  within the limits of Canadian municipalities  has been strongly advocated, but is practically  prohibited by existing municipal restrictions.  The people living in suburban areas adjoining  the cities and towns of Germany maintain and  raise in this way nearly half a million hogs in  excess of the total hog production of Canada.  Poultry keeping within municipal areas, under  reasonable restrictions, would also be of ^en-  eral benefit. Legislation controlling and reducing the number of useless dogs in the country would do much to promote the production  ofsheep.^  "Small-lot gardening should also be encouraged. In this way an abundant supply of. fresh  vegetables would be assured and land now  devoted to market gardens could be used for  grain. This year the idea ought to be not merely to grow potatoes, but to grow good potatoes  and all kinds of vegetables.   Last year th/ni-  The people have to .economize these war  times, and governments���������federel, provincial  and municipal���������should do likewise. The ma  chinery at Ottawa and Victoria could be operated, we feel sure, with a few less officials,  and many municipalities that pay their aldermen good salaries could reduce the representation 40 or 50 per cent without impairing the  legislative efficiency of the councils. Let us  equalize this economy business until hostilities  cease.  I'saw a woman, humbly made,'  Drudging at duties, unafraid;   -  Her soapy arms were coarse and red  And-from the crown of her poor head  Down to lior thick and clumsy   tread  No sign of grace was there to see.   .  .  A plodding mechanism, she!   '  So said we, as we passed her by,  Seeing her dull, unanswering eye.  How could we guess, just I and you,  The dumb   soul   that   was  through? ,  Lsaw a man, like hundreds more���������  Shabby-and thin the couthe wore;  His   hat  ,was   torn.his  sleeves were  frayed, -        '���������    '-  His sunken, weary eyes betrayed  All that his lips need never tell��������� -  The hope Jliat died, the soul that fell.  And we who saw,his trembling -chin  And flabby cheek,nor looked within���������7  How oould we know how hard he tried  Before the dream within  him died1?  I saw-a mother, meekly dre-st,  With babe upon her bosom prest���������  Just like a million, million others  Who make the noble rank of mothers.  Her eyes, indifferent, raised   to mine,  Belied.the painter's romance fine;  So stolid, so familiar she,  One doubted such a dream could be.  How could   we   know,  with   nothing  said,    -  The halo shining round her head?  ���������Angela Morgan, in Hearst's Magazine for January.  .Pay's for The  Sun for' an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary cou.itry  V. I. PRIVATE DETECTIVE AGENCY  310-11-12 Hibben-Bone BIdfJ.,  VICTORIA  Day and Night Phone 3412.  The  moon  will  be full tomorrow.     And  there are quite a number of gentlemen in  city who w.ould like to trade places   with the  moon, if only for a day.  'Oh! G-rtie."  GRAND FORKS' FINANCES SOUND  ( Continued from Page 1.)  I do not think it advisable to increase the light rate if it  is possible to avoid it. The lighting shows a very good  p ofit, but if it were not for this the city would have a  very hard time paying its running expenses.  "The tax rate has been 30 mills for some years past.  In the last two years we have been unable to lower  this. During 1917 it was found necessajy to hold, a tax  sale, and the results were very satisfactory. To avoid  tax sale ������7185 was paid into the treasury. Cash at tax  sale, $1550; redeemed since sale, 82360. It cost approximately $1300, besides a large amount of property  reverted to the city, some of which will now no doubt  be redeemed. The total taxes, including school taxes,  amount to about S40,700. About ������17,000 of this was  collected outside the tax sale.   '  *  Who Made the Kaiser? '  [Important Note���������If the perosn who  left the following lines under The  Sun's door, and then ran away, will  call on"the city police department he  will learn of something to his disad  vantage ]  Some people were made to be soldiers,  And the Irish were made to be cops:  Sauerkraut was made for the Germans,  And   spaghetti   was made  for the  wops.  Fish were made to di'ink water, -  And men were made to drink booze;  Banks were made to hold money,  And beds were made for a snoose.  Everything was made for something���������  There's even use for a miser;  God made Wilson for president���������  But Who in h��������� made the kaiser?  ��������� I.  M. A. Nutt.  THE  "The expenses of the police department have been  sands of city people did a little gardening for reduced 8600 per year. Thecurrent fines were more than  the first time. This year their experience will doubled.  "The health and   relief  committee  expended   $7000  during the past year.  "Considerable work has   been done during   the   past  two years in the cemetery."  pro-  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times  more  reading matter than  any  be of value and the results should be  in  portion to their proficiency.  "You are conversant with local conditions in  your municipality and, doubtless, can add to  the suggestions which I have made.    Greater  production offers the only permanent solution! ntVim- tr^Li��������� -mi ���������    ,.  lP,x    o    7       ,, // a^    ;   i      othei   Boundary paper.    This  fact accounts  of the food problem, and I am confident that for the rapid increase in our circulation.  the press of Canada will do its utmost to im- m ���������   press the facts upon the people of this country.!    Besides being read by all the intelligent peo-  "Closely connected with the problem of in-ip    ?f 1Grand. Forks, The  Sun goes to every  creased production is the necessity of organ- ^w   T l\ thepKetfle and North Fork-  . -       ./ r .,      ... *   .   valleys.    .No other Boundary paper can  give  izing the man power of the cities so that it advertisers this guarantee. .  LONDONDIRECTORT  (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 contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS ^   ,  with the Goods they ship, and "the Colonial  and Foreign Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES  arranged under the Ports to which th'oy sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of loading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  (jentrcsof the United Kingdom.  A copy of thecurrent edition will bo forwarded, freight paid, on receipt of Postal  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advertise  their trade cards for $5, orlarger advertisements from S15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD  5, Abchureli Lane, London, E.G.*  cause  competentwork-  rneii' who have  mastered their  ��������� trade, and we "do  have to charge  for the "service"  of hunting up  samples'in specimen' books.  WE PRINT  Letterheads  Noteheads  Billheads  Statements  '  Envelopes v  Business cards  Visiting-cards  Posters  ���������   Dodgers  Shipping-tags  Menus  Ball programs  Wedding|in-  '" *   vitations,  I Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  .���������And .'commercial:  and societyiprint  of every de-  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. h SMITH, Proprietor V  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C  Why the Telephone Is  Instantaneous  Sound travels at the fate of 1070 feet per  ��������� second; the voice when telephoning travels'  at, the 'rate of 15,000 miles per second.  Think of it! The reason sound travels  faster'by telephone'is because it is .accel-  erated'by electricity���������not very'.much, but  enough for the purpose.  /So you see the telephone .is the quick-  jest���������the surest to  send, the  quickest to  reach the'ear you seek, and the'easiest to  bring the answer back.    From anpwhere^  too.      ���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  Women ought to have part time  jobs, according to a college professor;  devoting the rest of their time to raising families. A good, practical suggestion. Caring for a family occupies  not more than, say, fifteen" hours of  a woman's day. She could get a part-  time job for some of the hours she now  devbtes foolishly-to,sleep.���������Puck.   -  People who go through the world  in the quest of happiness lose sight of  the fact that happiness may be homemade.  [TAKES Ort DANDRUFF,  HAIR STOPS FALLING  Save your Hair!    Get a small bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  r>-  French Comments on  ��������� '   American Soldiers  . When the American troops first  marched through the streets of Paris,  says a writer in "'Everybody's Maga  ziue, there were many comments made  upon their appearance. A great many  times the French said, "Oh, ils sont  faineux!"���������"They're fine!'-' And several times came the comment, "How  tall and thin they are!" Once or twice,  with a"hearty emphasis, almost of admiration, "Heavens, how ugly -they  are!" and 1 didn't realize until I saw  them there together how the Lincoln  type of powerful, "rawboned, sincere  ugliness has persisted "in many Ameri"  cans. ��������� ' '   *   ',  One working woman kept saying,  'It makes me want to cry when I see  their flag here," and an old man said,  "I hope there is a German spy on  every street corner." Another woman,  jumping up and down in excitement,  exclaimed, "Oh, I am so glad I _ am  going to see them! I never saw an  American in my life."  But"the pleasautest remark of all  was passed by a middle-aged woman  who said, after she had seen- the Uni  ted States soldiers, "Every time I see  the American flag it makes me think,  fNo, the Germans^yere wrong. Ideals  are the realest things there are.' "  gests this as a refutation   of. the  old  belief   that   a  prosperous   American  household wastes what would .feed   a  French family. .To quote from the ar  tide:  '/Can any one go away from the  table hungry after a thick chowder, or  barley broth, or combinations of vegetables and meat, fish and other stock  rich in nourisnment?, .  "Soup has anesthetic value as well  as a calory vcjue. Suppose there is a  platter of corned or ala mode1 beef for  the main meal of ��������� the -day. Slice it  thin, arrange carefully, wreathe with  parsley," and preface it with a potato  chowder that is hot, rich and satisfying. Your maculines will reniembor  that meal as an extra good one.  "Perhaps your Sunday roast beef  looks a- bit scant as vou survey it as  material for Monday night's dinner.  And some one with a 'standing invi  tation' telephones you that he will  drop in for a bite. A substantial soup  comes to the rescue."  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  ihair ds mute evidence -of a neglected  scalp; of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair  of its lustre," its strength and' its very  life; eventually producing a feve'rish-  ness and iteihing 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!  I rousers for sVomen?  Will women wear trousers? That  grim question has long been hotly debated. Since the war trousers have  become realities to those women who  are doing men's work in order that  they may be released for fighting". In  Paris, however, trousers for women  have more than a strictly utilitarian  use  The Paris correspondent of Harper's  Bazar writes, in the January issue:  "More and more trousers are being  worn indoors instead of robes that  cling and cling and cling. Fashioned  of the richest of tissues are these  trouser-frock���������trousers of gorgeous  metallic stuffs below jackets of soft  velvets, trousers of velvet below coats  rich with embroideries, and exquis  itely filmy mousselines. In the salons  of Martha Gauthier in the rue des  Capucines, there is a creation of nutty-  colored velvet embroidered most deco-  ratively with rose and blue thread���������  the square Chinese coat falling un-  girdled over'embroidered velvet trou  sers of the straight variety."  Mo Reason Why He Should  A man from the north of England  was spending a few days in London  with a friend and, after a busy morning of sight-seeing, the Londoner took  him to a large restaurant ot noon,  thinking that lunching there would  be a novel experience for the  countryman. The visitor appeared to  enjoy the luncheon, bnt he kept looking anxiously toward the door.  "What are you watching?" asked  his friend.  "Well," was the quiet reply,-"Aa's  keeping an eye on ma topcoat."  "Oh, don't-brother about that,"  said the other. "You don't see me  watching mine."  "No," observed the visitor, "thoo  has no caal to watch. It's ten minutes sin thine went."  "The Canadians in France,"  '     A Great War Map  Canadian homes will no longer have  difficnlty   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 _5xl0   .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 returned military experts as most   complete aud accurate in detail. The map  could not be produced, except in such  large quantities as The Family Herald  will   use, at  less   than  two dollars a  copy, yet it can    be   had   absolutely  free with The Family Herald.  The publishers of,The Family Herald and Weekly Star' for several  months back have been fighting hard  against the ^ necessity of increasing  their subscription rates, but eventu  ally had to come to it like most other  papers. The increase, however, is a  mere trifle���������twenty 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 be still greater when this offer  becomes known.  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, sour,  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  Soup���������A War-Time Economy  That soup is one of the important  items of war-time economy is evidenced by Herbert Hoover's message  in Good Housekeeping for January,  which precedes a very practical arti  cle on the subject.    Mr.JIIoover  sug-  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING '  Furniture  Made  to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RC.McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUF  If what you just ate is souring on  your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead, or you belch gab and eructate  sour, undigested food, or have a feeling  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea,  bad taste in mouth and stomach-headache, you can get relief in five minutes  by neutralizing acidity. Put an end to  such stomach distress now by getting a  large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug storf You realize in  five minutes how needless it is to suffer  from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder caused by food fermentation  due to excessive acid in stomach.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except throiigh  the columns of The Sun.  s  ?i  <������mr*  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 ���������  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.  RBSOL VE��������� To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Forks Sun.  irfSrtw ���������   w-nuui  ��������� m t  ihhw *   whip I.IWI   t ��������������������������������� it",   kiun im������ ii i������������ >ir   n *   ������������������������������������> im ��������������������������������� *��������� t i������**m    mm ui ��������� nmuj  h     m������      * m rpvaL.au '������������������wai.   _��������� pariiMiai  ���������  w    inmj win um thJiu  _   f  ������m-  w������ m .jjni    *���������*������������������������������������������������������������ a    lwiii^ nmairatmnrjtsasmsisaaseaii  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  M  H  M  5i  ;?  --������.,  T3fe WHITE IS KING  Of a// present-day Sewing' Machines.  Why buy a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with, which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by1  oMiller C2& Gardner.  Complete Home Furnishers  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  NEWS OF THE CITY  The special war revenue act provides that an adhesive stamp of the  requisite value be placed on all pro.  prietary or patent medicines, perfumery, cheques, etc. The stamps  referred to is the "Inland. Revenue  War Tax Stamp." Postage stamps  should not be used in ' localities  w.here inland revenue war tax stamps  can be ^procured. Merchants and  others in outlying districts may obtain the proper stamps by- addressing R. R. Gilpin, deputy collector  inland revenue, Grand Forks.  nay district terminated with Grand  Forks the winner with a weight of  92. Phoenix, Rosslaud, Greenwood  and* New Denver followed with one  point separating them in the order  named. Trail did not do so well,  and finished with rather a low  weight.  E. E. Gibson, local manager of the  West Kootenay Power company, on  Wednesday received a telegram saying that his fother had'died at his  home near Toronto.  During the week ended last Saturday the following   women contributed socks to the local chapter of  the  Daughters of the Empire. Mrs. Hay-  man,   three   pairs;   Mrs,   Kerman,  three   pairs:   Mrs.{ Cochrane,   two  pairs; Mrs. -Leamy, two pairs;   Mrs.  ���������j Mclnnes,   two   pairs;  Mrs.   Munro,  ! two pairs. The following   also  con-  ; tributed one pair each:    Mrs.   I.  J.  Spinks, Mrs. R. Petrie,   Miss  Doris  Kerman, Mrs. Bishop, Mrs. McKee,  , Miss M. Barlee, Mrs. 11. Mann,Mrs.  Breen, Mrs. West, Mrs.' Geo.   Hull,  Mrs Acres and Mrs. Jeff Davis.    G.  A.   Spink   contributed $2  in-cash,  and Thomas Parker, of   Nelson, S5  In the county court on Monday  before Judge Brown the case of  Hartinger vs. Frankovitch, involving a sum of nearly $1000. was  argued. Judgment was given the  plaintiff. J. H. Ryley and -W. B.  Cochrane appeared for plaintiff and  H. L. Mackenzie for defendant.  j     According to information received  ���������from the coaet, Jeff Davis has   been  selected   to act as chairman  of the  _ Grand Forks retail committee.   The  j object   of   the  appointment of  the  committee is to secure co operation  of retail merchants in the education  of the people in  food  conservation,  production and  the  elimination  of  waste.  10 CENT "CASCARETS"-  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure   Sick    Headache,   Constipation,  Biliousness/ Sour Stomach, Bad  -Breath���������Candy..Cathartic. T  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 druggist will keep your liver and bowels  clean; stomach sweet and head clear for  months.    They work while you sleep.  Alex Robinson, the tie contractor  of Porcupine, was in the city on  Monday.  Stanley Davis left-on Monday for  a business trip to the coast cities.  ' Walter,. West, a C.P.R. fireman,  left i'or ^Vancouver on Tuesday to  join-the'colors.    .  "Miss Pafford, of Queen's Bay,-is  visiting her sister, Mrs. P. C. Hay-  man.  r  H. W. Collins and Charles Meg-,  gitt have returned from Victoria,  where they at ended the annual  meeting of the British Columbia  Fruit Growers' association.        \  Mr. and Mrs/T. K. Needham left  on Saturday for a two weeks' vacation trip ti the coast cities.  ^ The Woman's Auiliary of Holy  Trinity church gave a very pleasant  social to the congregation in the  parish hall on Monday evening.  Those present were entertained with  bridge and music, and appetizing  refreshments were served.  A little Grand Forks boy claims  that the nose was placed in the middle of the face because it is a person's scenter.  The toll competition of the British  Columbia Telephone company for  December in the   Boundary Koote-  James   Allen, who  has   been   a  resident of the city   for   about   ten  1 years, left on Tuesday   for Vancou  ver.    He interims to make his home  in future in that city.  Rev. Hugh Dobson, B.A., of Re  gina, has arrived in. the city, and today and tomorrow will conduct a  two days' program, in connection  with the child's welfare exhibit and  institute in the Baptist church. He  will be assisted by the local doctors  and nurses.  . Charles McArihur, who is training for an army birdman, is in a  hospital at Deseron to, suffering from  an attack of mumps.  Frank Taylor, of Vancouver, son  of Nathan Taylor, of this city, is  training at the military aviation  camp at Toronto for an army bird-  man. Frank was a member of the  Vancouver fire department for a  number of years.  I SUFFERING CATS'  I GIVE THIS MAN  I     THE GOLD MEDAL  f  Grand Forks9 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 Brases, in fancy and assorted  boxes, 75c to $1.50. Men's Handkerchief, from 10c  to $1.50. Men'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 Forks' Big Store  Let folks step on your feet hereafter;  wear shoes a size smaller if you like,  for corns will never again send electric  sparks of pain through you, according  to this Cincinnati authority.  He says that a few drops of a drug  called freezone, applied directly upon  a tender, aching corn, Instantly - relieves soreness, and soon the entire  corn, root and all, lifts right out.   ���������-;--  This drug is a sticky ether compound,  but dries at once and. simply shrivels  up the corn without inflaming or even  irritating the  surrounding tissue.    . -  It is claimed that a quarter of an  ounce of freezone obtained at any drug  store will cost very little hut is sufficient to remove every hard or soft corn  or callus from one's feet. Cut this out,  especially if you are a woman reader  who wears high heels.  The,Sun read is   read   by   everybody in the Kettle valley.  BOOT   REPAIRING  For jewellery, W^tcfies "and Clocks  ^  Go to  'Quality Jewellers'  / '  Specialty:   Fine Watch Repairs.  Miss Myna Pell, late' assistant at  the local post office, is attending the  Northwest Business college in Spokane. ���������    .   '  For the year 1917 the subscriptions to the Grand Forks branch of  the patriotic fund amounted to  S77G5.-  That amount was forwarded  .to headquarters at the coast.  - 9 j   The local Red Cross , society ' has  received 20 pairs of socks from the  women of Midway and a cash- donation of $10 from J. R. Jackson of  the same place.  W. J. Cook, of this city, is now a  grand-dad. A daughter" was , born  to' Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cook, of  Anyox, on January 16 ���������  IF YOUR CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look,. Mother! ' If tongue Is coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs." .  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California'Syrup of Figs," because in  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bile, and' fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well, playful child again.  Sick children needn't 'be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy because -they know its action 'on the stomach, liver and bowels is prompt and sure:  Ask your druggist for a bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains directions for babies, children of.  all ages and for grown-ups. ,  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  P. A,  Z,  PARE/, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street-'  AT YOUR  SERVICE  " Modern" Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours "at  -the * ,-   "  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  IMPERIALS PARLORS  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  Fresh- Tobaccos  All Leading -Brands of Cigars  *!=> .  Soft Drinks  W-" J.  Meagfier, Prop.  art a Fewof Our ExclusiveSpeciaities  Fine  .81.00  THE GOAL EVERBEARING   APPLE���������The  only  everbearing  apple   in   existence.     A    delicious   all-the season   fruit,  trees, each -   THE VANDERPOOL RED APPLE���������The great export apple and  keeper.     Each '. :   ?[JC  THE ORENCO APPLE���������The best dessert apple.   Euch  oUc  THE YAKIM.ENE PEACH-APRICOT���������A remarkable  combination of the apricot and peach.  Hardy. Each SI.00  THE VROOMAN FRANQUETTE WALNUT��������� Produces food of  wreat nutritious value on a highly ornamental tree. Each $1.00  THE     SOUVENIR    EVERBEARING    RASPBERRY���������The  greatest everbearer.    Hundred 8U.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 85.00 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 of Fruit and Ornamental  Trees, etc., also an ARTISTIC ' ROSE CATALOG. These will be sent  on "request, together witha pretty colored calendar for this month.  We have a vacancy for a full-time salesman, also for one  or two men  with spare time. -V ���������_���������   , .'���������'   i m  NIB.���������It is MOST IMPORTANT that ORDERS   be sent in   AT  ONCE.    The stock must-reserved NOW. -'' ' .  ^British ColumbiaNurseries Go.,Ltd  1493 Seventh Ave. W., Vancouver, B.C.  Nurseries at Sardis. " . ,  TAKU   your   repairs  to   Armson, sboe   repairer.    The   Hub,    f.ook  for  the   Big  Boot.   SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for old Stoves j  nnd   ltimges.    -E. C. PecUham,   riecemd-  hiuul Store.  HANSEN SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FORSALE  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Ffrst Street  Telephones;  Office, K(i0  ��������� Hansen's Residence. K38  JUST ISSUED���������Most Complete New War Map of Fight-  in" Area in Europe���������a marvel of detail; of' specia' interest "to Canadians; every point of interest easily located;  size 2^x3Jf feet, in four colors. Map is embellished with  Badges Representing all Canadian Battalions. Each map  in cover of very neat design ��������� The very map our Canadian  soldiers will -eudor.se, and the map that makes the war un  . derstood. Progress of armies easily followed. Con Id not be  prodnced under two dollars.a copy.    It is  Free With the Grand Forks Sun and The  Family Herald  Weekly Sfar of Montreal  Canada's   Greatest  and   Bent   Weekly���������new 'subscription  price $1.25 a year���������every home in Canada should  have  it.  ���������     Don't   be   without a   War   Map���������without it, the war is a  mystery.  The Grand Forks Sun  The Family Herald and Weekly Star  and the War Map ���������������������������  an  d  ���������*<l  /  ^:

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