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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 11, 1919

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 ���������agppffae������  Yy,-Y>'.... .  ���������L ���������' '"*  o  \9\9  /  6/  <"*/ , ���������:������  'CS^4MJ.ii  anvd  e Valley Orchardist  /  18TH YEAR-No. 37  GRAND FORKS   B. C., FRIDAY,   JULY 11,  1919     /   :������������������^}?������������������������*x*������ ���������     $1.00 PER YEAR  /  I can guess as well as you.'  Ratification Resolution Is  Adopted by the National Assembly at Weimar   <:.  Weimar, July 9.���������The resolution  ratifying the peace traaty was  adopted by the German national  assembly here today by a vote of  208 to 1J5.  A Washington dispatch says that  ratification of the peace treaty by the  German national assembly removes  all doubt of the acceptance of the  terms by Germany.  The national assembly by ratifying the treaty, makes it possible for  the allied and associated powers to  raise the blockade.  Official notification was sent Germany June 29 that the blockade  would be raised when the treaty  was ratified. Placing this condition  on the raising of the blockade was  looked upon in peace conference circles as a sure plan for securing  speedy rat fication-by Germany.  The council of five--on Monday  decided to lift the commercial censorship on communications with  Germany simultaneously with the  removal of the blackade.  WINNIPEG VICTORY  OVER LAWLESSNESS  The calling   off  of  the so-called  general strike in Winnipeg is a great,  victory for the  law abiding  citizens  of  that  city, says the Philadelphia  Public Ledger.    The official collapse  of the strike comes as a natural consequence of the failure of   the   men  who   engineered   the strike to carry  out their threat to set up a soviet or  proletarian   revolutionary     government in Winnipeg, aud is one of the  most salutary things that have happened since Mayor Hanson in Seattle  faced a similar revolutionary   movement and secured the same kind ofa  victory for Jaw and order   that   has  just been achieved by the Winnipeg  citizens' committee.    While  the Seattle and Winnipeg cases  are fairly  comparable, they differed   widely in  certain'features, since in the case of  Winnipeg it was the large  body, of  citizens  which  took   tbe   steps   to  overthrow the radical attack on  the  liberties of the city and not one man  In the case   of   Winnipeg, also, the  strike which started on May 1 lasted  longer  than   the  Seattle strike and  took on very much more revolutionary character from the first, and   in  a   way   was   a   real class rebellion  against all constituted authority.  Naturally, a strike which involved  all the activities of the city, civic  and industrial, took the great body  uf the citizens by surprise, and it  was some time before they realized  the grave nature of the situation  that confronted them; but A'heu they  did there was no hesitancy in their  decision to refuse to let the radicals  dictate to the city, and the success  which has crowned their efforts is  a splendid tribute to their patriotism  and   to   their    organizing   ability.  When it is remembered that the  committee had to take over all the'  city departments, the post office,and  organize a transportation system  through'" the'use of 1000 automobiles  and provide for the delivery of milk  and bread and the necessitiss of life  through the voluntary cooperation of  nearly 20,000 citizens, some idea of  what they had to do to meet the  chaos of the general strike is made  plain.  Inevitably   a   strike  of   such an  anti-social nature as  the  Winnipeg  srrike was bound to fail, and it is to  be hoped in the interest of labor itself that the wild irresponsibles who  were   responsible   for   it   will    be  brought to account.  For the Winnipeg   strike   was  not a local strike.  On the contrary, it   was engineered  by the men who had been'conspicu  ous in the Seattle outbreak,  and  it  was supported by the alien  revolu-*  tionaries   in   this   country and  in  Canada. It was an open   attack   on  law   and   order and  representative  government, and in some of   its aspects was the most extreme effort of  this , kind   ever   planned here or in  Canada.    The,, frank avowals of the  radicals who  engineered it  as to its  revolutionary character,   their support of the bolshevik   idea and the  general   imitation   of   the    Lenine  ideas of class rule which led in one  instance to their  decision   "only to  supply the city water  to  one storey  houses," to the proletariats, all made  np a situation that  ought  to   have  been impossible and which   seemed  incredible.  That the end has come, and that it  came through the high minded ac-  tious of the organized citizenry that  refused to compromise with crime  against the social order is a thing  for which Winnipeg may take the  greatest credit. And the result is all  the more remarkable in that the  general committee of 1000 citizens  acted as one man, the overcoming  of the revolution being due to a cooperation that was as thorough as  it was self sacrificing. This exhibition of how a law-abiding citizenship meets emergencies is a lesson  which all communities may take  from the Winnipeg outbreak and  profit by it.  LL CELEB  SIGNIWF PEACE  Local Jollification on July  19 Will Include a Picnic  at .title'Park and a Dance  in the Evening  A committee is at work preparing  a program for the celebration of the  signing of the peace treaty, which it  is now expected will be held on Saturday, July 19. Up to the present  time ho definite arrangements have  been made, bub it is expected that  the main feature will be a big picnic  in the park dnring the day, to be ioU  lowed by a dance at night.  hammer and cut off tha "Ne."  Chisel "Plus Ultra" a little deeper,  wider and longer.  Get underneath your skull the  idea that there is more beyond. If  you do you'll find it. Just look  what Columbus found by ignoring  the "Ne."  PUT THE BAN ON THE  WILLARD-DEMPSEY  PICTURES  THE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Max.    Min.  July     4���������Friday  52 49  5- Saturday   .... 73 59  6���������Sunday  68 45  7���������Monday  81 43  8���������Tuesday  89 45  9���������Wednesday .. 98 50  10-Thursday  SS 56  Inches  Rainfall   0.08  Enlightened and humane public  opinion.says the Spokesman-Review,  will applaud the refusal of the chairman of the Ohio board of moving  picture censors to sanction the ex  hibition in that state of the Willard  Dempsey fight pictures. Chairman  Hague weli says Jhat_"such human  butchery, should not be,shown.where  our boys and girls may see it."  A federal Jaw  permits   the   inter  state shipment of pictures of  "boxing contests," but not "prize fights "  The line of demarcation is not always  easily drawn, but it  is in this   case.  The Willard Dempsey affair   was   a  prize fight, and moreover a particularly revolting prize fight.   Ringside  audiences cau not be said to  be fas  tidijus   in   their  humanitarian in  stincts, but the brutality of this contest   was   too  much for the Toledo  gathering.    Horrified  at the brutal  spectacle, men begged the referee to  stop it and there were clamorous ex  clamations that it was murder.  The sooner the debasing affair can  be forgotten the better. Probably  50,000 people saw the bloody en  counter, and the audience was com  posed of elements drawn from all  parts of the country who like that  s������ort of "entertainment." It is creditable to the nation that the attendance was far short of the promoters'  expectations. It would be to the nation's discredit if animated pictures  were given unprotesting exhibition  before audiences numbering many  millions.  Outdid the Air Service  The flying men were boasting a  little about the risks they had run  aud the falls they had survived,  and the meek infantrymen listened  and gasped. One of the latter, however, was not quite so meek as he  seemed. .  "You're not telling us anything so  wonderful," be chipped in. "Why,  I know a chap who never was in the  army even, and.yet he dropped seventy feet into a vat of scalding water  and wasn't a bit the worse. In fact,  went straight on with his job."  "Oh, chesse it!" said the flying  men.  "It's true," said the infantryman.  "They were pigs'feet,   you   know!"  ONTARIO APPLE  CROP LIGHT  Oniy 25 Per Gent Crop  Expected��������� Injury to  Trees Not Permanent,  But Present Situation Is  Discouraging  Not Interested Then  ^ Although it's now apres la guerre,  you may be able to get a laugh from  this story from the late front. It exemplifies well the Scot's love for  theology���������not always undiluted.  An army chaplain,meeting a Jock  who had taken a "drop to much,"  offered to guide him to tbe barracks.  On the way Jock became discursive.  "Ye ken, chaplain," he said, "mai  faither is a very releegiou3 man,  aud I'm that way inclined masel.'  NooI'd like to hae a bit argument  wi' ye on predestination."  The chaplain was much amused.  "Hadn't you better wait until you  are sober, Jock," he replied.  "Hoot, moo," said tbe Scot. "I  don't care a d about predestination when I'm sober."  Courtesy  There are no three words that can  mean more and tbat will get more  ibau "Piease" and "Thank you."  But they must be uttrred with  their full meaning.  As mere words of formal expression they are meaninglessand valueless.  Il is the spirit back of them.  A good deal is being said about  courtesy just now.  Railroads, hoiels, large stores and  business institutions generally, where  employeesform the only point of  contact with the patrons, are circulating preachments to these em  ployees.  They suggest meeting thediscour-  Probably no class of farmers in  Ontario is suffering greater discouragement today than the large apple  growers. Nor. are these without reason for a feeling close to pessimism.  Speaking for the whole of the province, the last profitable crop of apples was harvested in 1914. The war  completely upset the market the following year, and during the ������next  three seasons the crops were light..  In 1917-18 a winter   unsurpassed  in   two   generations   for     severity  caused   widespread  injury to orchards   already  weakened as  a result  of labor shortage  during   the   war.  This year apple growers counted on  at ieast fairly good yields and profitable   prices.    But- this  season  has  proved about as trying, on orchards  as did the exceptional cold   jn   the  winter of 1917-18.  A wet, backward  spring, followed almost in a day   by  tropical and continued heat, appears  to have caused   as   much   damage,  for the present year at least, as   was  caused by the arctic temperature   of  the   winter   before last.    There was  plenty of bloom, but there has been  such a poor   set of  fruit   that commercial   growers   in the   Whitby to  Brighton section, ,who had a 50   pf r  cent crop last year, are not counting  on over half of that of 1918.  Mother's Lost Breath  Like the little boy in the story,  Freda, unless she was asleep, was  always just going into mischief or  just   coming   out.    It   was "Don't  touch that!" from morning till night,  stands "Plus Ultra" or "More  In fact, the little girl had been con-  yond."  sistently  naughty for  a week,  and ;     Have you  reached   that stage in  her mother was in despair. , life where you have inscribed on the  "Really, child," she said   at   last,   columns of your brain "Ne Plus Ul-  "I should tnink you would get tired tra"? Do you feel that   there  is  no  hearing me talk to you so much."     'more   hope   for you   to succeed in  . In most decided   tones  the  child your present or   any future, under-  returned: takings'?  teous,    unreasonable   patron     with  Erasing the "Ne" courtesy and  reason���������treatment  by  The Pillars of Hercules one time reverse action, as the good carpen-  bore the inscription, "Ne Plus Ul- ter turns the plane the other way on  More Beyond.'' the board with knots or Crosslins stood for a great many years grained wood,  until Christopher Columbus was But there is no rule for courtesy,  blocked by the American continent The only way to be courteous is  in bis effort to sail around the world to feel good toward every one.  to India. Those of us with   the  true  spirit  Then the negative "Ne" was chis-' will have   no  trouble  in expressing  eled off   and   the   inscription   now  courtesy.  Be-'  j A Japanese firm iu Hankow ad-  I vertises, "Tailors promptly executed. Exceedingly moderate price."  There is less excuse for the American advertiser who wants a "bright  colored girl for window demonstration work."  "Well, mother, I do."  If so,   get  out,  your  chisel and  Murray Janes is visiting  in   Spokane this week.  Who Is Blind?  Will every person who reads this  notice, and knows a blind num or  woman anywhere, in Canada, kindly  send the name and address of that  blind one to the Canadian National  Institute for the Blind, 36 King  Street East, Toronto.  The institute is conducting work  for the blind along tbe most modern  scientific lines and desires that each  blind resident of Canada should  have the opportunity of availing  himself or herself of the benefits  represented by this work.  Lhe immense task of registering  every case of blindness can only be  accomplished successfully by the  earnest cooperation of the public  generally. That is why we ask you  to send the names and addresses of  blind people you may know.  The following departments of  work are being actively prosecuted  by the institute:  Industrial department for men.  Industrial department for women.  Department of field work.  Department of home teaching.  Department   of  ��������� prevention     of  blindness.  Library department.  Department of after care.  Residence and   vocational   training center for blinded soldiers.  To send information or to obtain  information address The General  Secretary, Canadian National Institute for the Blind, 36 King St. East,  Toronto.  tmemmmmmKimHmKmmmsmm^mmmsmmmmmmaBassmmaBmmmMm^Bmis  pmmmtsmmmumim.  bm^wmmmsmtmmmmvmMM THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    B. C  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER'  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Yejjr (in Canada and Great Britain).... ......SI.00  One Year (in the United States)    1.50  Address all communications to  The Grand Forks Sun, .  ]](>]-. 101R ,     Grand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, JULY 11,'1910  Cooperation  Imperative  How long will it be ere each man will learn  that no one person can exist without the help  of the other; that no industry can thrive unless all those engaged in it are of one mind  ���������.and-one purpose; that no community can attain any degree of living contentment unless  each person in it works for the benefit of the  whole? Instinctly we have cooperated,more or  less, along these lines'all our lives, but today  it is imperative as at no other time that we do  so, for conditions are changing. Business of  today is not the business of our forefathers.  No one man makes all of everything. The  workman has lost his former individuality and  has become part of a great manufacturing machine. Capital, too, has undergone a change-  Capital, if not used, does not' become inert; it  actually depreciates by a kind of erosion. Today, capital and labor need each other as never  before, and one can not get along without the  other.  The question is, how much shall.labor have,  and how much shall capital have? Certainly  neither/should have all the profit, for then the  other must starve and die. Perhaps it has required the Russian revolution to teach this  lesson to the unthinking. There the workers  sought to take all the profit of industry; consequently capital has died and there is no industry. The interests of the two are not identical, but they are complementary and in so  many aspects so nearly identical that, with  some reservations, they can be considered as  identical. This identity unfortunately has only  begun to be accepted. There is a feeling that  capital may conquer labor or labor may conquer capital and that the victor will not perish  in the triumph. But if we clear our vision we  can-not fail to see that modern business is not  a question of a man or men, representing capital, hiring another group representing labor  to work for them. Business is more than that.  Its success depends upon the full cooperation  of all its members, upon the acceptance of a  common policy and a mutual aim.  The more we reason this out, the more we  see the truth of it. A certain amount of ill-  will has crept into the fabric of the industrial  body and each and all of us must help to  eliminate that, which has the same effect to  prevent smooth running as sand in the bearings of the machine. If sand is present in the  bearings, it does not signify that anything is  wrong with the machine, despite what you  may be told. You very likely know your machine, and being familiar with it, you know  that it is all right. It has been running smooth-  lv in the past, and if it is not runningsmoothly  it is because of some particular cause, not because of some particular defect. It is an easy  matter to remedy, and you can do it without  interference on the part of those who are not  concerned about your welfare.  These are times when one can not afford to  sit still. For years methods of improvement  have been steadily evolved, and as their worth  have been proved they have been put into  practice. Problems to be solved today are perhaps bigger than ever, but they should be met  rrmly and settled with a steady head.  Frenzy  should not be allowed to dispossess us of ��������� our  commOn-sense. It should be remembered that  when evolution ceases, revolution begins. The  measure of success, whether it be in-the case  of an individual, a company, or a community,  is. in accordance with the flexibility shown in  adaptation to new conditions:  We are constantly finding ourselves face to  face with new and unprecedented situations.  But as they arise they must be dealt with. We  can not sidestep, neither can we plunge wildly  along. There must be evolved some plan of  how to get together, some plan that will be  just to all parties in interest-���������to labor, to capital and to the public.  Democracy means getting together upon a  mutually satisfactory basis of working, not a  levelling of everything standing. It is one  thing to get on a common level; it is another  to topple everything over and leave ourselves  smothered in the debris. The better way is  to adjust, to improve, to construct.  fz  There are many men in this country who  once had nothing but a small wage who are  today wealthy men. There are corporations  which started small and today are wealthy.  We are often envious of men who have risen  from poverty to wealth. We.relish scandal  about how they made it. While it is true that  many great fortunes have been amassed by  methods not worthy of imitation, it is not true  that moderate fortunes have been unworthily  acquired. It is also certain that the transition  from poverty to wealth was never accomplished by purely dishonest method. Letauy thousand men in our community who are poor  start out at the age of 18 and use dishonest  methods, and those who are not hanged will  be in jail before many years have passed. Dishonesty will not start one on the path from  poAerty: to wealth. If a man once secures a  financial start he may not be contented and  may use his money to acquire more, and  greater wealth than he ought to have. Self-  denial and the savings habit, or what is called  thrift, is at the bottom of every foundation on  which every great fortune was built. Men got  their upward start by having money saved at  the moment that opportunity knocked at their  door.  There are innumerable acres of land in the  west that are composed of little but volcanic  ash. The average easterner, knowing nothing  of this soil, would pass it by as hardly worth  consideration. But give it water and it will  raise pretty nearly everything that grows. It  is so with many poople. Let the light flow  in upon the wastes of ignorance and there is  no harvest you may not gather.  Contrary to popular belief, it was not submarines that destroyed the greatest number  of allied and neutral ships lost during the war.  Mines are thought to havp sunk 42 per cent,  submarines 38 per cent, ordinary mishaps of  the sea 16 percent, raiders, seizure and other  causes 4 per cent. But even though the submarines were less effective than people generally suppose, the 38 per cent of the lost shipping that they did destroy means some $i!,-  954,000,000 of damage.  The high price of beef is forcing western  ranchmen to a much better care of their cattle.  One ranchman owning 30,000 acres, en^aued  solely in raisng cattle,says his loss this year was  not over one per cent. Last winter the Can-  andian government furnished free transportation for hav to all raichmcn needing it for  their herds.  The tractor may have come, but the farm horse has  not gone. Thousands of them are still seen drawing plow  and harrow over tbe vast western ranches where grows  so much of the food that feeds the world.  ==^  yestraiii  Sometimes causes many and varied disturbances in seemingly unrelated parts of the body. '������������������������������������������.  Vision   is  so  important  that  the brain demands vision  even at the cost of nervous energy.'  Glasses   properly   fitted will   restore  the   right   balance."  Have your eyes examined at ......,;  I  A. D.MORRISON  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  =J)  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why bu^ 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 mon thly pay men ts bj>)  oMiller (M Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  3  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to $6 an acre; second-class to  '$2.50 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only, i.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which Is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  aiTange for adjacent , pre-emptions  with joint residence, hu,t each making  necessary improvements on .respective  claims.  Pre-emptors-must.ocoupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without ]>ermanant residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  ?300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will' operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may.record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.   s  Unsurveyed &reas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road-  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRC-EMPTORS'      FREE      GRANTS  ACT.  The scope of this Act Is enlarged to  include all persons Joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  time within which the-heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Aot Is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until on-e  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1918.  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 1914, on account of payments, fees  or.taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots heid by members of  Allied Forces, or dei>endents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1920.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must be  rna'do by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing Ac*, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock Industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits issued based  on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  ** ten head.  Iii trying to get up in the world, some men use   their;  friend." .'is ladder rungs.  There are some things beyond the  human kind, and mind, and wise is  the man who is willing to let it go at  that.  IS  Good  Printing  ''HE value oi" well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  Noteheads  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters   -  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you our  prices.  New Type  Latest Style  Faces  THE  SUN  Columbia Avenue and  Luke Street  TELEPHONE  R101  C4  nmom ���������������������������iVw������������^~-  "^-������'S-^=..,.v.riiL^>ttt-.UAi-������y^^  (l'������tiij-it������.jiC-^-.  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Handshake  SUN STROKES  First you're called by a man who believes that gruffness and impatience bespeak the real man of business. From  his introductory "hello" to hiscurt "goodbye" you've a growing resentment of his  manner.  Then a second call! This man identifies  himself at once, ventures a "good morning," perhaps. There is a note of geniality  in his voice. Without overdoing it, he  seems to hold out his hand to you.  If a man has a-bee in his bonnet  he is reasonably sure of a, lively-  hood.  If you want to find out how great  a man is, ask him., If you would  ascertain how great a man isn't,  ask his neighbors.   \  Can it be summed  Courtesy?  up  better than that  Some people believe in nothing���������  or at least only in what they can  understand, and it amounts to the  same thing. ���������  The man  who   makes   the   least  noise is often the most dangerous.  Every woman is born with a master mind���������and she isn't satisfied until she finds some man to master it.  An enemy  knocks  a man down  and a friend proceeds to, kick   him.  Promises that are hardest   to   obtain are surest of fulfilment.  TV G\V 9 Of tfie CttV ' ,work8������ v?i11 visit the Boundary towns  ���������-.'.' y   next week.  The welcome rain which fell last  night and this morning will save  the potato and vegetable crops and  probably a portion of the grain crop  in this valley.  A minstrel show is billed for the  city in the near future. All that we  need now to bring us back to prewar conditions is a visit from a fake  circus.  On Monday a bush fire started  near the reservoir at Greenwood and  on Tuesday night Jerome McDonnell had great difficulty in saving  his farm buildings. He bad to fight  tne fire all night, as it came within  100 feet of his barn.  The race is not always to the  swift. The fastest colors are those  that won't run.'  An ounce of diplomacy is worth a  pound of blunder.... .  A fraction takes up as room  as a  full-sized figure. '  The person who feeds on rumor  as news is less informed than the  individual who reads no newspaper  at all, at all.  The sound   of  the mowing   ma  chine divided the honors  with   dry  weather controversies as the   noisest  news during the past   week.  The local strawberry crop has  died a natural death. It was not  very robust this year, having suffered greatly from the dry wave  which is now passing over this  country.  The Granby company will soon  double its capacity at Anyox.  OTHER TABLETS NOT  ASPIRIN AT ALL  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Genuine Aspirin  A number of Grand Forks people  are now spending their summer  holidays at Christina lake.  The compressor has been removed  from the No. 7 mine.  Peck McSwain is spending the  summer in Princeton. He usually  omes south in the summer and  goes north in the winter.  Oscar Lachmund has been ap'  pointed general manager of the United Copper at Chewelah,   Wash.  W. A. Pounder is now ''at home"  in C talmont, having moved to that  place from Princeton.  WYJ. Pearson, a returned soldier,  has been appointed a fire warden.  Mr. Pedy will harvest a ton of  honey this year at his ranch near  Keremeos.  A. C. Mills, of Ferry, Wash., is  the foremost dairyman in that state.  He is said to have the finest herd of  Holsteins in the United States.  If youI'don't....see...the "Bayer Cross"  on the tablets, you are not getting  Aspirin���������only an acid imitation.  Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  are now made in Canada by a Canadian  Company. No German interest whatever, all rights being purchased from the  United States Government.  During the war, acid imitations were  sold as Aspirin in pill boxes and various  other containers. The "Bayer Cross" is  your only way of knowing that you are  getting genuine Aspirin, proved safe by  millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,  Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for  Pain generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger sized "Bayer" packages can be  had at drug stores.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.  R. C. McCutcbeon has received   a  carload   of   dry   lumbor, and he   is    [now better prepared   than   ever   be-  The rain last night improved   the: fore to execute all orders for cabinet  prospects of good fruit crop   in   the! making  The  Providence mine   will   soon   unirrigated orchards in  this  valley,  commence to ship ore to Trail. '    Job Printing at The Sun office at  Ue lack tne courage   to  ask   our ( practically the same prices as before  Hon.    J.    H.   Kiug,  minister   of readersif itis warm enough for them. : he big war started.  GUARD  AGAINST  FIRE  One Reason Why.  i"  9  ADVERTISING  That Brings  the Steady  Trade to  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  news of the whole city?  There is news every week  in Grand Forks ��������� some  weeks more than others���������  but every week there is  news.  Isn't there news in your  store every week? Isn't there  something to advertise?  Your customers are shopping every week. Aren't  you losing many of them  the weeks you do not advertise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store���������it's  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOLVE���������To use newspaper space regularly, and  be sure it is in THE GRAND  FORKS SUN, the paper that  reaches the most consumers  in this vallev.  The GRANDFORKS SUN  eaaers  ant   to  Aiir  From    You   Every   Week  amnuw  iiiumuMin���������iu������imi������ijjunniwn  iMBymmanBBi t1 Vil7  SUN.    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  BBBfflmBBBBWBBBMBBBBSm  LEMONS WHITEN AND  BEAUTIFY THE SKIN  Make this beauty  lotion  cheaply for  your face, neck, arms and hands.  n  ^TECESSITY may-sometime compel you to sur-  Y������- render your investment in War Savings  Stamps, but should this happen you get all your  money back, with a good rate of interest in addition  for the time in which you have lent it to the  Government.  Sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  will buy a $4.00 War Savings  Stamp   worth   $5.00   in   1924.  JJATIOXAI. AV.VR  SAVINGS .COMMITTEE  (Ilr!lis!i   ColumMa Division)  Vnncouvur, 15. C.  At the cost of a small'jar of-ordinary  cold'crohm one can prepare a full' quarter pint of the most wonderful lcmoir  skin softener and complexion beautifier,  by squeezing the juice of two fresh lemons into a bottle containing three ounces  of orchard white. Care should be taken  to strain the juice through a fine cloth  so no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion will keep fresh for months. Every  woman knows that lemon juice is used  to bleach and remove,such blemishes as  freckles, sallowness and tan and is  Ihe ideal skin softener, whitcner and  bean ti Tier.  Just try it! Get three ounces of  orchard white at any drug store and  two lemons from tho grocer and make up  a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and massage, it daily, into  the face, neck, arms and hands. It ie  marvelous to smoothen rough, red hands.  George Stanfield, of ihe provincial  police, has returned from a business  trip to IsYlson.  ete  Stock  ry ar  liver ware.  Everything that/ ctfri- please and charm your friend.  Before going elsewhere, give us a call and inspect  our stock, "���������--." -  /���������������  V-  a .> 7. sup. JLH-'   <3i^a������,     ���������*������. ' ssje ������ a  "Quality Jewellers*'  Bridge Street, - Next' Door. .B.C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  -/  Pte. W. Eurehy left for the nnli-  tary h()rpital,at Vancouver on Monday.  Pte. W. Wilkinson, of Christina  Lake, left for further treatment at  the military hospital at Vancouver  on Monday.  News of the City  W. J. Cook on Mouday received a  cablegram from London saying that  ins son, Pte. W. T, Cook, was embarking on the steimer Olympic on  that day for Can ida. He has been at  the front and in hospitals,' having  been severely wounded, since U e  first year of tbe war.  This information has been yiven  out by Secretary Hose of the provincial game department.  .. Mrs.'John JVlcKie and children  are visiting Mr.-'. McKie's parents in  Vancouver,  Mrs. Thos. Steele is  seriously ill.  ��������� Win, Beach, of Christina Lake,  was brought before. Tseil McCallum,  S.M., in tbe provincial police court  on Saturday, charg^ with beating  and ill-treating a two year-old heifer  belonging to J. P. Griffiths,., of Fife.  The case was dismissed.  The  union   thanksgiving  service Superintendent McCulloch, of the  for peace in the Empress theater   on Kettle Valley    line, arrived   in    the  Sunday   evening   was:.very   largely c-ty last night from  Penticton.     H>  attended, every seat in the house Vie- left for Lynch Greek   this   morning.  ing occupied    The ministers  of  all    Jbe churches in the  city  took part Peter Ver^gin is  negotiating   for  in the service, with rhe exception of 'he purchase of Hardy Bros.' ranch.  Father Pelletier, who was prevented L i������ believed that the d<-al   will   he  Mrs. W. E. Brewer will leave next  week to join her husband in Vancouver. .  The criminal code of Canada pio-  vides a heavy penalty for anyone  taking or having in his possession  photugraphs of persons unadorned  with a tig leaf or a small bathing  suit.  Harry   Bosworth   left   for Kelson  on Monday.  .._ Mr, Croycrofi, late of the Granby  ;taii, went to Spukaue on   Monday.  from attending by illness.  consummated this afternoon.  11. W. Gregory, a Granby em  [loyee who came to Grand Forks  when Observation mountain was  only ten feet high, left on Monday  f-jr Anyox, where he intends to settle down and lo continue to work  for the Granby.  Rev. Gordon Tanner, of the Methodist church, took a motor trip up  the North Fork recently, when he  obtained by the aid of his camera  and the courtesy of tbe residents  sihh photographs of tbe beauty  si ots of that district.  Fruit ranchers who are vowing  vengeance on the robins for eating  chi-rries are advised tbat before  robins may be legally destroyed, permits must be obtained from the department of the  interior at Ottawa.  Mrs. W. R. Dewdney and little  daughter Rosy, of Greenwood, were  visitors to Grand Forks last weekend.  John Wright, late of the Granby  company's office staff in this city,  has been appointed to a similar po  sition at Cassidy, B. C.  ���������'Rich man, twin  six.   Poor  man,  six twins.  Hattie Gaw was taken to Spokane  last Sunday in Stanley Davis' motor  car for a surgical operation. Mr^'.  Robert Gaw left for the same city  on  Monday's Great Northern train.  Percy Clark, an old Granby employee, left on Monday for Anyox,  where be will work for the   Granby.  Grand Forks Transfer Company  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  G  oai an  ������  ooa ror sale  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store  PI  rone  Aid. Geo. McCabe and family left  for Edmonton on Monday. They intend to make their future home in  that prairie city.  Sheet music, vocal and instrumental, 15 cents, at the Singer  Stove.  Invaluable Assistance   ���������  "It's a large family ye have to  support, Mr. ��������� O'Brien," said tbe  sympathetic neighbor.  "It is, indade, ma'am,"1 replied  O'Brien, ltand if they didn't all  earn their own livin', sure Oi don't  believe I could do it at all."  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should cal! on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  LIFT CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift" any corn or  callus off with fingers  CLEVELAND   and  RED BIRD  Cycling is easy when you ride a Cleveland or a Bed Bird  Bicycle, the wheels that run smoothly year after ^T7 EH  year.    Price      ^wliQU  Let me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.  First class repair work done in   liluck.-mithing,   Brazing-,   Aluminum  Soldering, Oxy-Aoetylene  Welding,   Woodwork, Etc.  R. MOOYBOER tiS&k&Skts:*  Open Siiturd.'iy Ivvciuni-s '("ill 10 o'CJim-I*  "Welcome, love 1" is a delightful little Italian  ballad���������a joyous melody from the Heart of this  gifted tenor which is sure to find an echo in  the breast of the hearer.  O ben tomato, Amore I (Welcome, love!)  <       ,      Red Seal Record 64772.   Ten-inch,  new  One by Sergeant Markels' Orchestra: "Sweet |Y  Emalina, My Gal"���������-a one-step full of instru- ||f  mental surprises. .. ^ ]S, p&'v  The other "While the Incense is Burning"     djf4  is  a fox-trot  by. Earl Fuller's Orchestra..  Both on one Victor Record. Y  ^.Cl"  double-f.co Record 18450.   Ten-inch,' ^^M^fF"'  Come in  and let us play them -for you  or any of  the  We SINGER STORE  H. WEBER, Manager  Grand Forks, B. C.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns.  War    Savings   Stamps   Promote  Thrift.  Don't Buffer! A tiny bottle of  Treczoue-costs but a few cents at any  drug store. Apply a, few drops on the  corns, calluses and "hard skin" on bottom of foot, then lift them off.  When Froozonc removes corns from the  toes or cnlluM'3 from the bottom of feet,  the skin benes'th is left pink ar d healthy  t!!id   jiovor   bore,   tonder   or   irritated.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE   your  repairs to   Arnison, sboe   re  . ]>airor.    The   Hub.    J.oolc  for  the   Big-  Boot..  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yalk Hotkl, First Stbkkt  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order. ;  Also Repairing of all Kinds. '  Upholstering Neatly   Bono  R. C. McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVEKUP  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Itigs  and Good  Horses cat All Hours fit  the  odel Livery Barn  M. II. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  ws

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