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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 5, 1918

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 /(���������' / p  Kettle Valley  Orchardist  17TH YEAR-No .36/  GRAND FORKS   B   C, FRIDAY, JULY o, 1918  $1.00 PER YEAR  LIC SCHOOL  S  Pupils  Step  Up. Another  Rung  on the Educa- "  tional Ladder  The following is tbe list of pupils  of the Grand Forks public school as  promoted for the new classes for  next term. Names are in'order of  merit, as based on the tests for the  past year:  Candidates Recommended for Entrance . to High' School���������Donalds  Laws, Noble Padgett, Jennie Miller,  Cecelia Lyden, Corena Harkness,  Helen Massie, Isabel Bowen, Isabel  Glaspell, Brenda Humphreys, Teddv  Cooper, Hope Bensen, Vernon'Sidda.ll,  Howard DeCew, Aleeta Nichols, Ken  neth McArdle, George Hodgson,  Gladys Bryenton, Vera Donaldson,  Margaret Micheuer,Muriel Spraggett,  Winnie Smyth, Margaret Fowler,  Julia Downey, Ethel Wright, Maie  Smyth, Willie Sharp! Ray   Forrester.  Entrance Candidates���������Frances Pad  gett, .Gladys McLauchlan,: Cecelia  Crosby, Charles Bishop, Lilian Hull,  Tannis Barlee, Eloise Stafford,' Jennie  Stanfield, Norma Eriekson, Antonette  Schliehe, Helen Simpson, Oswald  Walker, Mary Beran, Frances Latham, Emile Pain ton, Randolph,  Davis. William Nelson, Flora MoJ  Donald,-Reid McKie, '.Walton-Young,  Harriette Stephens, David McDonald  Poter Miller, Harvey Kolleher, Jean  Reburn,    Orville    Baker, Ray  nette  Brown.  Rejofiimended���������Chris    Pell,    Wil  liarn Sprinthall.  Promoted from Junior Fourth B to  Junior Fourth A���������Grace Graham,  The ma Hutton. May Crosby, Muriel  Tap ley, Boyd Niohols.Charles Cooper,  Ellen Harkness. Grace Green.  From Senior Third A to Junior  Fourth B���������Gunriar Halle. Clarence  D.naldon, Fred Cooper, Clara Brun  ner, Anna Crosby, James Needham,  Kenneth Campbell, Llewellyn Hum  phreys, Lawrence McKinnon. Mary  Miller, Leonia Reid.  Recornrrivmled for- Junior Fourth B  ��������� Freda    Stocks,    Evelyn     Stafford,  Reginald -Heaven  ~      Remaining  in   Senior   Third    A���������  Dorothy Schliehe, Ruth' Eureby.  From Senior Third B to Senior  Third A���������Clifford Brown, Charlotte  Luscombe, Alice Ryan, Ethel Miller,  Joe Bishop, Jack Miller, Irene Fran-  kovitch, Harold Quinlivan, Else Nelson, Nellie Allen, Herbert Heaven,  lye Waldron, Mary Fleming, Mark  Dompier, Hardy Griswold.Jeff Ryan,  Gladys Armson, Alberta McLeod  Recommended to Senior Third A���������  Wiibert Carin^F, Hilda Smith, Horace  Green.  Remaining in Senior Third B���������  Lillian Brown.  From  Junior  Third   A   to   Senior  Third   B���������Ruth Larama, Pearl Brau,  Arne  Halle, Dorothy  Latham,    Rita  Niles,     James   Clark,   Bertie   Scott,  John Peterson, Elsie Liddieoat,Lizzie  Gordon, Jennie   Allan,    Regina  Fre  ehette, JDrliiu Luscombe, Fred Bryon  ton, James Pell, Emerson Reid,  Herbert   Clark,   Dorothy  DeCew,  Helen  O'Connell, Sydney Buxton, Margaret  Bruno, Clarence Mason,  Lloyd Quin  livarr,  Hazel Waldron,    Ruth   Hesse,  Ernest Green. Joan   Smyth,   Francis  Crosby, Nellie Young.   -  Recommended for Senior Third B  ��������� Kenneth Murray, Alphorrse Gali-  pjuu, John Lane  Remaining   in   Junior   Third   A ���������  Teabo, Vera Bickerton, Lome Mur  ray.Stuart Ross,Dorothy McLauchlan,  Rupert Sullivan, Vera Lyden.  Recommended for Junior Third A  ���������Fred Galipeau, Henry Reid, Walter  Rashleigh.  Remaining in Junior..'.Third B���������  Frank Gordon, James Shannon, Nick  Ogiloff."  From Senior Second to JuuiorThird  B���������Margaret Ross, Elton Woodland,  Earl Petersen, Wallace fluffman,  Arthur Wilkinson, Winnifred Savage,  Louis O'Keefe, Pauline Mohler, John  Stafford, Arthur Hesse,Gladys Jewell,  Merle Wright, Kenneth';Massie.  Remaining in   Senior   Second���������Jo  seph Lyden, Waiter Anderson,Charles  Anderson.  From Junior Second to Senior Sec  ond:���������-Gordon   Clark,    James.    Innes,  Vivian     McLeod,    Paul     Kingston,  Kathleen   Wilkinson,'   Fay    Walker,  Lydia   Colarch,   Edith   Eureby, Jane  Wright, Alice Wilkinson, Albert Co  iarch, Maurice   Lane, Edgar Galipeau,  Dorothy    Hunter, Ellen   McPherson,  Frank Griswoid, Harry Acres,George  Johnston,    Blanche     Mason,      Alice.  George, Charlie   Shannon, John Sor-  koreff, Dorothy Grey, Marion McKie,  John Matesa, Peter  Santano, Phyllis  Symth, Peter Padgett, Edna  Hardy,  Francis Laariua, John Graham, Mar  jorie Cook.  Recommehded for Senior Second-  Mary Ogiloff, Mike Chernoff, Fanny  Shertobetoff.  Remaining in Junior Second���������  Carl Peterson, Willie Mola.  From First Reader to Junior Second Reader���������Clarence Truax, Law  rence O'Connor, Ellen Wright, Edith  Matthews, Annie Bowen, Antone De  Wilde, Marion Kerby,Robert Sapple,  Theodore Asirnus, Velma Hunter,  Pauline Baker. Helen Mills, John  Santano, George Francis, Dorothy  Fraeass, Margaret Luscombe, Ben  Wright, Jessie A lien, Arthur Bickerton,  Grace Brau, Joseph Simmons, Dewey  Logan, George Hadden, Robert Shan  non, Aubrey Dinsmore, Grace Glas  pell, Donald MoKinnon, Amy Kufti-  noff Arthur Teabo, Dorothy Heaven,  Jessie Downey, Tommy Allen.  Recommended for Junior Second  Reader���������Eugene Fitspatrick, Polly  Svetlisheff, John Jmayoff .  Remaining in First Reader���������John  Doirrpier-, Harry Nueich, Wilhelmina  DeWilde, Jigi Morelli, John Kingston,   Bruce Gilbert.  From Second Primer to First  Reader���������Parma Cooper, Una Hutton,  Jessie Ross, Edmund Crosby,Gordon  Harkness, Walter Manson, Arta  Montgomery, Ruth Savage, Florence  Herr, Glen Murray, Ena Liddieoat,  Linden Benson, Willie Henniger,  Benrrie Ochampaugh, Lloyd Hum  phreys, Agnes Mackenzie, Clarence  Fowler, Mike Morella, Rnby Savage,  Mildred Ochampaugh, Herbert Dompier, Oscar Peterson, Edmund Eure  by, Bruce Brown, Alexander MacDougall,  Walton   Varit.  Recommended for   First  Reader���������  Winnifred Smith,   Arthur    Morrison  Lilia Frechette, Gordon  Massie, Pete  Zbetnoff, Jane Jmavoff, Mike  Shers  to be toll".  Remaining in Second Primer���������  Francis Mola, Lee Morel la, Arvid Anderson, Violet Logan.  From First Primer' to Second  Primer���������Mary Acres, May Lathe,  Georgina Gray.Thehna Hansen,Laird  McCallum, Edna 'Wiseman, Helen  McKinnon, Hallett Norris, Jene  Rossi, Fred McKie, Lillian Pell, Eric  Clarke,   Jean   Donaldson,      Florence j  Scholars Rewarded for De-  portment, Proficiency  and Punc tuality  The following pupils of the public schou) were winners of the honor  rolls given by the department of  education for' pioheieuoy, deportment aud regularity and punctuality  of attendance:  Proficiency��������� Donald Laws (win  ner of Bank ot Commerce medal),  Noble Padgett, Frances Padgett,  Grace Graham, Lilian Hull,. Clifford  Brown, Gunar Halle, Ruth Lirama,  Abafia Svetlisheff, Margaret lioss,  Gordon Clark, Clarence Truax, Parma Cooper, May Acres, Ruth-Halle"  Regularity and Punctuality of At  tendance���������Howard DeCew, Brenda  Humphreys, Jennie Miller, Mary  Berau, Gladys McLauchlan, Cecelia  Crosby, Jennie Stanfield, Clara  Bruoner, Horace Green Ethel Miller, Charlotte Luscombe, Hilda  Smith, lye Waldron. Dorothy  Schliehe, Fred Cooper, James Need  ham, Anna Crosby, Hazel Waldron,  John Lane, John Peterson, Walter  Rashleigh, Winnifred'Savage. Henry  Reid, Pauline Mnhler.Gladvs Jewell  Peter Santano, George Johnston,  Dorothy Grey, Kmi hleen Wilkinson,  Francis Larao,ia, Jessie All^n. Then ���������  dore Asirnus, Antone Dt-Wiidf,.!o'nn  Sinta.no, Benjamin S^ele, File--'  Wriiiht, Ruth S-ivntre. Ruby Savage,  Edmnnd. Crosby, Walter Manson  Thelma Hansen, Harry Koops, Eti-  phemia Mr Callum.  Deportment���������A leeta Nichols, Hel  en     Simpson,    Irene    Frankovi'eh,  Nellie Young, Hm rrv Cooper,  Edith  Eurehy,   Edith    Mat.thpws.   Linden  Benson,   May   Lathe,   Eugene   Mc  Dougall.  Parker, of Nelson, whose son is a  prisoner of war'in'Germany.'  A vote of thanks was tendered  Mrs. George Armson for the centrepiece which she drum ted and whirr,  rallied realized the sp'emlid smiii  of $30.  The chapter earnestly desires that  every member will be present..on  Thursday^ JulyTl, to assist in packing the socks for all .he boys who  have left Grand Forks. Each member is requested to bring something  to put in the parcel'-, such as candy,  gum, soap, "smokes,".etc  News of the City  Charles Harrigan, an old timer of  this city, who enlisted with the for  es ry corps at Revelstoke, arrived  in the city from Vancouver ou Sat  urday for a short visit.. He left on  Tuesday for a short visit with his  daughter in Nelson, after which he  will return to the Shaughnessy  PieightB hospital in Vancouver. He  has seen about two years' service in  France; was injured in a sawmill,  and invalided home. Pie had many  interesting reminiscences of his experiences at the front to relatp, aad  exhibited the first meat ticket on the  London tea houses seen hen;. The  ticcet still contained five rations of  meat. Mr. Harrigan is nearly 70  years of age.  COL. TAMBLYH  WIHS_D..S. 0.  Former Grand Citizen Is  Hpnored by King  George  Parrots Must Not  Talk German in U. S.  Detectives passing an hotel in  Chicago heard voices using German  expletives issuing from an upper  window They siipped up to the  door of the room and listened,finally  entering to find Leo Deringer and a  yellow headed parrot conversing iu  the tongue of an. enemy. They  learned that Deringer, an enemy  alien, not recorded, has been working in a munition.-plant. ..The man  and the bird were taken before  United States Commissioner Mason  and are now in jail.  Sergt. R. .Douglas. PiiAerton, no  thor ''Ladies from Hull," war experiences of the hmioiiri London  Scottish regiment, so called by the  Germans, tells of a mend of his, a  lady, who was asked to go into a  certain New York store to get a copy  of the book. W.hen she got to the  store she found sire had forgotten  the, title, and all she could remember was that it had "hell" and  ���������ladies" in it. So she called for ''To  Hell with the Ladies."  Loxdox, July 3.���������Gen. Victor Od  lum of the Canadians, was invested  by the king at Buckingham palace  with the Order of Companion of St.  Michael and St. George and the Distinguished Service Order. Mrs.  Flowerdew received the Victoria  Cross awarded her son, Lieut. G. M.  Flowerdew. The Distinguished Service Order was given Cols. Edwin  Hanson, Chas.'...Hill, M. Scott and  David Tamblyn.  [Dr. David Tamblyn was Dominion veterinary surgeon in Grand  Forks a few years ago. His many  friends here hope that he will keep  on winning military honors ]  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:  '..Y-J..._.^.Y YY. Y       --   Mao:  J une  26���������Friday   _".)���������Saturday  30��������� Sunday....  1���������Monday....  2���������Tuesday ...  o���������Wednesday  -J ��������� Thursday..  J'uy  ���������70  79  88  89  81  72  81  Min.  ���������I I  O-'i  55)  16  46  Inches  Rainfall..  U. \2  Aud she got  the right book.  Monthly Meeting of  Daughters of Empire  The monthly business meeting of  the Grand Forks Chapter, I.O.D.E ,  was held ou Thursday, July 4, at 3  p.m.    Mrs.   Downey,   Mrs.    Traini-  Brau, Dorothy Jones, Shirley Boomer :vveiser and Mrs. Fred Clark were  Daniel McDougall, Childo Pisacreta, j balloted on and accepted as niem-  James   Hardy,     Louis      McPherson,   bers of the chapter.  The   chapter gratefully  acknowledges   a   gift   of  ������10 from Thomas  The Granby company has acquired the Velvet mine, west of  Rossland, and Manager Miller is  now engaged in unwatering the  property, preparatory to making an  exhaustive examination and putting  the mine into the shipping class,  it is expected that as soon as the  mine is ready to break down ore a  large number of men will be employed, as it is said that everything  at the mine has been put in shape to  develop it on a large scale.  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  R. R. Gilpin, customs ofliccr 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 June,   191S:J  Grand   Forks .81,097.25  Phoenix  ....      319.3(5  Cascade.          528.70  Carson        101.72  Total...  82,047.09  (.Maine  Bruce  Burr,    Delbert   Kirkpatrick,  rsemari,  Joseph  Lola Baker, Ethel    W  Japp.  From    Junior   Third   B   to Junior  Tuird   A���������Abafia   .Svetlisheff,   Harry  Cooper, Isabehe    Innes, Gordon   Mc  ('allurn, F.dith Clay, Janet Bonthron,  Bessie     Harkness,   George    Manson,  Earl     Fitzpatrick,    Gertrude    Cook,  McLaren, Francis O' Keefe,  Francis Shannon, Elizabeth Mooyhoer,  Alice Dacre,    Harry   Koops,     Jean  ==  Clark, Walter Asirnus,   Alice   Green, ' Lyden, Vera ZbetnolF, Euphemia Mc  Alick   Hobbins, William Seeele, Mar-, Galium,     Eugene     McDougall,    Ian  garot Hunter. " Clark, Pete Cherrroll',    Murdock  Mor  A limited number of the War-  Time Cook Siook issued by the provincial committee of the Canada  fuod board has been placed in the  hands of the Grand Forks conservation committee for free distribution.  Housewives may obtain a copy of  tbe same while they last by apply- muiifl a bit!"  ing to Mrs. Munro, regent of the 1.  O.D.E., or to Donald McCallum,  secretary of the conservation committee, and leaving receipt for the  same.  The Easiest Way  Young Edgar was spending the  summer orr the. farm, and sought to  assist Mr. Greerrbury.  One afternoon they had been making hay while the sun shone, and after  finishing a high haystack, Edgar  shouted from the top, "Say, Mr.  Greenbury. how arrr 1 going to get  down!"  The eld farmer studied the problem  for a minute and finally solved it to  his own satisfaction.  "Oh, jest shet yor  eyes   and   walk  His Specialty  On the Columbia golf course in  Washington, during one of the tensest  days of the crisis with Germany,  President Wilson came   up   to   drive  Remaining in First Primer,   Divis-   nson, Walter Ronald,Beverly Benson,  Seventy-six motor oars from Grand  Forks celebrated Dominion day at' from ono of tho most dillicult tees.  Christina lak" Their occupants , Tvv0 w������l.'������������i's of the club stood aside  congested   the   population    of   that   to let the president play.   Mr.  Wilson  Iv     ,.. -      .....       x.  ...      ,. . ,,   ,r. ,,   ..      ,,.  ,   . iiniiiil'ir    'e<ort    diiriin'    the     rlav    drove, and Iris ball shot nil'   into   pre-  lorr IN���������Olave W lies, Nellie    Berry,   Anna    McKinnon,    Ruth     \\ ebstor, , P"l'uur    -p-"ri    ".'<"n0    <���������"<-     U<1>- '  Ernest   Danielson,    Norman    Cooke, Joseph Mola,   1< red   Zbetnoff,    F.lith ; They all spent a pleasant day   bath-, ewely the place where he did not wish  Avelina Rossi Patterson,Dorothy ShertabetoiF,Bruce , h,^ boating, fishing and dancing.       ]t to a0-  From   Receiving    Class    to    First   Smith,Eric McDavis, Ed ward Wright,;   !     The    president    turned   to the two  Primer���������Ruth  'Halle.   Nick   Reben, Mary KuftinolF,            _                          j     rxu<>r<������! Armson has some  poppies   other members and remarked   with   a  Ethel    McKim,    James   Miller,   Roy Remaining in Receiving '"         "  Class���������Ce-  Walker, Owen Clay, Arthur Latham, celia Michalec, Harold Lowrnan,  Charles    Robertson,  Doretta   Norris,   Agnes Hobbins, Louis  Santano, Cor     which was gathered by   his son near  growing in his garden   the seed   for smile:  ���������'Even out here,  I can't keep out of  Albert Snyder, Ernest Hadden, Lucy   Roy   Cooper,   Jack   Sale,    Fredrcssa   nclius Van Peek.  the Vimy Ridge battlefield  trouble.  wmmMBatasm  Mummi mmmmmiimimmiuwiii g3innnrem  THE   SUN,-   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G.  A.  EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  othet' Canadian addresses on their attestation  papers, but the number of these is  comparatively   insignificant.    Many Americans were  .allowed to transfer to the American army  as  'soon as it was mobilized in France.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  SI.00  1.50  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)   One Year (in the United States)  ���������   Address all communications to  Tun Gkand FonKS Sun,  PhonkIOIR Guano Forks, L/C  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AV.IiN.UE AND LAKE STREET.  ;FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1918  | The "solid gold" cup that Kaiser Wilhelm  gave as a prize for the ocean yacht race of  1905 was turned over by the winner, an American, to the Red Cross to be sold, and it then  appeared that the magnificent "five-thousand-  dollar trophy".was made of pewter with a  thin gold washing upon its surface. If Wilhelm  could have foreseen the future, he might for  |his   own  credit  have  jjiven ��������� a  f-  '-%,  That Canada is at war will be brought home  to every man, woman and  child  next month  when  all bread made from standard  wheat  Hour  must  be labeled "Victory Bread" and  mixed with a percentage  of substitutes  for  wheat flour. This is the effect of a recent  order issued by the Canada food board in a-vigorous effort to save the existing wheat supplies  so as to make them last out until'the wheat of  the coming harvest reaches the flour mills and  the new flour is distributed ...for- consumption.  The new order defines substitutes  lor  wheat  as corn, oats, barley, rice, rye, buckwheat, tapioca and any mixtureof same: potato  flour,  bran, shorts, oatmeal,   rolled  oats, cornmeal,  cum starch, hominy, corn grits, rice meal and  potato meal.    On and after July. 1 one pound  of wheat substitute must be used by all bale  ers,   confectioners  and  public  eating places  with -every   nine   pounds of standard wheat  flour in making any bakers' products, and the  same rule shall apply to every person in Canada who bakes bread, rolls, or pastry for   private consumption. On and after July 15 in all  Canada east of Port Arthur the proportion is  to lie increased to one pound.'with every four.  In Port Arthur and the west this   increase instill in abeyance, preceding the report on   tin--  quantises of substitutes available.    It is provided in this order that on and after  July   15  no  licensed   dealer shall sell for private con  sumption east of, but not including Rort  Arthur, white flour to any person who does   not  purchase from him substitutes in the proportion of not less than on������ pound to two pounds  of standard flour.    West of Rort Arthur  the  proportion is kept at one pound substitute to  four sounds wheat flour.   The brand "Victory  Broad" is to be affixed to every loaf as a guarantee that the prescribed amounts  of substitutes for standard wheat flour  are  being included  therein. Bread not bearing this label  may be seized, and any person   violating   the  regulation is liable on conviction to a penalty  not exceeding $1000 and not less than   $100,  or imprisonment for a per not exceeding three  months, or both fine imprisonment. Finos are  to be paid to the municipality if the  municipal   officer secures  the   conviction, or to the  RrovincialTreasurer where a provincial   officer secures the conviction.  more genuine  prize; but as it stands the cup is an excellent  symbol of the imperial donor���������brilliant and  showy on the surface, but base metal   within.  Let us keep clearly in mind that what our  soldiers are. fighting for and dying for above  all else, according to their own testimony, is  "to finish with war." "If we have to begin  again some day," they say, "all that's been  done and suffered will have been in vain."  i <  T'Our optical training plus experience enables us to  give you the best of service. If you are in need  of glasses or have any trouble with your eyes, consult us.  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B.C.     Y  J:  Christina Lake Pavilion  Dancing- every Wednesday night  during season Good music, good floor,  good roads. Refreshments served.  Boats for rent.  "In God's name, what are   eggs  and  tea  Compared with final victory1?"  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND  FORKS  In the United States the national slogan is,  "Fight or work." The bees kill their drones  when they have outlived their usefulness, or  when they become too numerous.  ���������All hopes centre on the 1918 crop of North  America.  Of all crops the wheat crop is   the  most  vital.    The  Canadian   wheat crop estimates for 19.18, issued by the census and   statistical branch, put the increased wheat area  at 1,324,950 acres and 425,000 acres increase  an oats.    Unofficial estimates  from   those in  close touch with conditions in the west  place  the increased wheat acreage at, over 2,000,000  acres in the prairie provinces alone. Given rain  there   will   be  an  immense grain crop in the  west, in fact increased grain crops throughout  the   Dominion.    The only auxietv,, then, will  lie as to the harvest.   'Where  are the men to  come from? Some will come from the   United  States, no doubt, because their harvest operations are .over-earlier than ours; but it is  said  that  50,000  men  will be needed in the west  alone. People of towns will have to  organize  their affairs so as to get out on the farms when  the time conies. Otherwise the harvest will be  only partially saved, and every grain of foodstuffs will be wanted.    The acreage in Canada  is the higpst ever recorded.  Applications Wanted  For position of City Pound keeper,  dntips to commence at once. Applications will be received up till S p.  rn., Monday, July 8th.  JOHN A, HUTTON,  Citv Clerk:  TIMBER SALE X1374  SK.'.r.KD THNDKLtS will l>e.'received '.v.the  District-Forester, Nr-lson, 15. C, not Inter  Hum noon ou the IHtli day of J uly, liliS, for the  purchase of License X137I, to cut 1000 Kir mill  Xuimi'nek' Ties on mi nrim >Hijoinin������ L. 1G25S,  iienr Kife, Similkiuneen District.  Oiu; (1) year will ho allowed for ri nioval of  tituhor  Further particulars of the Chief Forestrr,  Victoria. 15. (J., or District Forester,. Nelson, U C.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Between July 1, 1917, and May 1, 1918, the  United States exported wheat and wheat products to the amount of 110,000,000 bushels.  What the country should have exported from  its 1917 crop if it had used as much as usual  at home is less than '30,000,000. The difference shows what the people have saved for  their allies by using substitutes Tor wheat.  "I think the greatest, the most radical, the  most idealistic and the most fantastical declaration that any body of men has made has been  by the Bolsheviki of Pussia," said Samual  Gompers, the great labor leader. "And they  have lost not only the meat from the bone,  but the bone itself, and have not even a shadow." Disorganization of industrv and ami-  cultural production in Russia under Bolsheviki  ,1'ula is resulting in famine, starvation und  of  tin-   Canadian   expeditionary force, saying ; Jni Unless relief is procured f  The man who is piling up a fortune out of  profits made because of this war, what better  is lie than a traitor to his country?  A Canadian-born soldier in Franco asks  ihe Toronto Globe for a racial analysis of the  IX THK MATTER OF nil that parcel of huiii  formerly known as Lots 1,2 and '.i iiml I  111. el: 13 Map :'.S, boiiiK ������nliilivision of part  of Lor lull, lirotii'il, SiinilUiiineOn (formerly  Osoyoos) Division of Yule District: mill  IN TUK MATTKK OF application 14705F:  NOTICE is hereby given that I shall at the  expiration of one month from the date of the  first publication hereof issue a Certificate of  Indefensible Titl'f in respect of the above  mentioned lands, in the inline-of Hugh Mian  Claspell, unless in the meantime valid objection be made to me in wriiinir. Hie holder Of  the following documents relating to said land,  namely:  1. Deed   dated   20th    April, 1898,   Lloyd   A.  Mauley to Richard McCarrcn. of an undivided one-half interest;  2. Deed dated  4th  Ai>ril, 1S99, Richard Mc-  Curren to John A. Cairns;  is required to deliver tne same to me forthwith.  Dated nt the Land  Registry  Oflice,   Kam-  loops, B.C , this 21st cloy of June, 1918.  C H. DUNBAR.  District Registrar.  that he is prompted to make the request- by  American claims that half the force is composed of men born in the United States, and  bv  English   claims  that   more thai  ukI the people settled down, they must perish,  The Okanagan worm is turning.  AKelowna  |;df arc; merchant's advertisement reads as follows:  British born. 'A statement prepared by the: ������(;et the worm before it gets you with B���������'s  department   of  militia and  defence classifies ��������� [mve p.irjH green."  the 304,750 men of the C.F.'F. who went over- j    seas up to March 31, 1018, according to conn-1 It has been estimated up to a recent period  try, as follows: Canada, of British descent, that 4,7i/0,000 people in Europe have been  147,505; Canada, of French descent, I0,l!(>8; starved to death since the begiuning of the  Fmdand, 121,571; Scotland, 37,4!)<5; l.rland, war. Unless the 1018 harvest is saved starva-  12,057, Wales, 3,574; other British [josses- tion will become general throughout Europe  sions, 3,048; United States, 12,000; other and the suffering among the civilian popula-  counti'ies, 10,031; total, 304,750. Some of tions of our allies unprecedented in the his-  the United States  recruits gave Valeartier or tory of the world.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Done  R. G. McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUF  YOU CAN BUY A NEW SINGER  BY PAYING $3.00 PER MONTH  Old machines, nnv make, taken in  exchange. Repair' work done at reasonable prices. Drop me a card and J  will call on mv next trip, about the  10th of each month.  H. WEBERj   Box 948    NELSON, B.C.  Grand Forks Address: Hotel Province  IS  Priii tin;  value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  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  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  it? advertising columns. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  The Telephone  Iii Vacation Time  Vacation time often means that families are separated, some members going  to holiday places. Separalion, however,  docs not mean being out of touch with  each other. The telephone is then the  convenient communication���������inexpensive, with no loss of time-  Remember, too, that between 7 p.m.  and 8 a.m. you can telephone for three  times the day. period for the same  charge. ������������������*''.  European   foul    brood   is  in the dis  trict, Italianize without delay.  Bee Diseases  [experimental pahms not*;.]  the Experimental Farms Bulletin No.  26 (Second Serios), "Bees and How.  to Keep Them."  European foul brood   attacks   most  of the larvae before they   are   capped  The widespread demand for bees  this year has increased the risk of the \over while t,,e>' lie curIed UP iu the  spread of bee diseases. Two of these, I bofctom of the celL The larV������l turns  American foul brood and European yellowish ������������' greyish and melts into a  foul brood, cause a heavy loss to the PulP which wil1 nufc ^P0 or wil1 ���������Pe  beekeeping industry every  year,  and   butIitfcle. and has a slightly sour odor.  A few capped larvae are often affected.  iSornetimes a fetid odor is present.  The dried scale is easily removed  Italian bees will resist this diseaso,  and therefore the best treatment is to  introduce Italian queens of a good  strain. The shaking treatment should  aisu be carried out in many cases.  In sacbroud the dead larva with  darkened skin lies extended in the  cell. Usually the entire larva can be  removed from the cell without breaking the skin. On puncturing the skin,  ihecun tents are found to mure or less  watery. Colonies affected With this  d.sease usualiy recover and no treat  incut is necessary.  To guard against foul brood, do  not buy bees on combs or used bee  supplies, unless you are sure they are  clean Do not feed your bees with  honey from another apiary. Keep the  colonies strong and avoid robbing.   If  Does Advertising Pay?  A. & F. Pears, the English soap-  makers, were spending about a quar  ter of a million dollars annually some  fifteen years ago, and they were sell  ing each year a good million dollars'  worth of soap. Everyone knew about  Pears' soap���������-the name was familiar  in the farthest corners of the globe;  but the board of directors decided  that they would get along without  advertising because they were selling  all that the factories could produce.  They did no advertising during the  following six months, and in that six  months lost 35 per cent of their total  business. It.cost them six and a Half  million dollars in additional publicity  to get back where they had left off  This shows how quickly the public  forgets when advertising is withdrawn  Jt illustrates the need for constantly  repeated advertising. ��������� Insurance  Monitor.  "Since you worked your examples  so nicely," said the pretty teacher. ''I  shall give you a kiss." "Teacher, I  didn't know there was to be a reward," responded the honest urohin.  "It's only fair to tell yon that my big  brother did them sums."  wherever they are found they should  be treated promptly and reported to  the provincial apiarist or bee inspector.  Every beekeeper should know how  recognize these diseases, and how to  distinguish them from the less serious  suebrood  In American foul   brood,    the   bee  larva   or    maggot,   in   the stage just  after it is capped ove.r with   wax,   he-  c imes   a    viscid    coffee colored   mass  which    can    be    made, to rope out an  inch or more and has   an    unpleasant  glue pot  odor.     Cells   containing  the  r itrcrr larvae have their cappings  dis  co'oimI, sunken, irregularly perforat-d  "i- ri'mnved altogether.    The   remains  dry to a scale which adheres tightly '0  t if. wall of the cell    This disease must  be treated by .shaking'the bees   irrto a  c ean   hive   containing   frames   fitted  with'narrow foundation, and   burn ins:  or- boiling the combs, as   explained in  A traveling salesmau arrived at  home about 3 o'clook in the morning  to discover that his wife had given  birth to triplets. He was delighted  almost beyond control of himself.  "My," he said, "I must run right in  and wake up Dooley." Dooley was  his next door neighbor and a dog  fancier. He pulled Dooley out of bed,  got him to hurry ou his clothes,  brought him in half awake, and stood  him.in front of the triplets. "Aren't  they dandies'?" he asked Dooley  gaze at them in a semi awakened  state, and still 'rubbing' tne sleep from  his eyes, replied: ' Yes; they are all  right. I think if I were you I would  keep the one in the middle "  FRV/IT  DRIPPING  THE FOODS W&  OUGHT TO VS&  THE FOODS TH&  SOLDI &RSNEED  SYNOPSIS   OF  LAND ACT AM'ENDR/l-ENT'  Pre-emption now confined to surveved  Ianfls only.  Records will be granted covering- only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with  joint residence, but each making necessary improvements on respective claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing  and cultivation of at least 5 acres, before  receiving  Crown  Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements," he may, because  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  intermediate certificate of improvement  and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent reside.ice  may be issued provided applicant makes  improvements to extent of ?300 per annum and records same each year. Failure to make improvements or record  same will operate as forfeiture. Title  cannot be obtained on these claims in  less than 5 years, with improvements of  $10 per acre, including 5 acres cleared  and cultivated, and residence of at  least 2 years.  Pre-emptor holding Crown Grant may  record another pre-emption, if he requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made and  -residence maintained on Crown granted  land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may. bo leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes,  areas exceeding GIO acres may be leased  by one person or company.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  Include all persons joining and serving  with His Majesty's Forces. The time  within which (bo heirs or devisees of a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  title under this Act is extended from  one year from the death of such person,  as formerly, until one year after the  conclusion of the present war. This  privilege  is also  made retroactive.  TOWNSITE PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  ACT.  Provision is made for the grant to  persons holding uncompleted Agreements to Purchase from the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as tho payments already made will  cover in proportion to the sale price of  the whole parcel. Two or more persons  holding such Agreements may group  their interests and apply for a proportionate allotment jointly. If It is not  considered advisable to divide the land  covered by an application for a proportionate allotment, an allotment of land  of equal value selected from available  Crown lands in the locality may bo  made. These allotments are conditional  upon payment of all taxes due the  Crown or to any municipality. The  rights of persons to whom the purchaser from the Crown lias agreed to  sell are also protected. The decision of  the Minister of Lands In respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  is final. The time for making application for those allotments is limited to  the 1st day of May, 11)19. Any application made after this date will not be  considered. These allotments apply to  town lots and lands of the Crown sold  at  public auction.  For information apply to any Provin-    j  '���������in!  Government Agent or to i  G.  R   NADKN,  1'ieiHity Minister of Lands,  victoria, U. C.  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-  hut 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 adver-  tise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store���������it's  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOLVE���������To use newspaper space regularly, and  be sure it is in THE GRAND  FORKS SUN, the paper that  reaches the most consumers  in this valley.  vi(#  The GRANDFORKS SUN  Readers Want to Hear  From   You   Every  Week  r"������J^WHH.VIg-.1|L'r"W"l������.  .*:������Ki������������S* THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Of all pres ent- day Se wing Mac bines.  Why buj) a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strateisjust the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments b$  oMiller CS������ Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  |RED GROSS GONTRI-  1       BUTIONR FOR JUNE  Fork addition, called out the fire  department Wednesday .afternoon.  Only slight damage was done.  F. McGrath, ihe  Minnesota   lumberman, and Ed Depew,   of  the S  it B.C., motored   to   Republic yes  terday to celebrate the Fourth.  Judge Brown presided over a ses  sion of the county court/ in Green  wood this week..  News of the City \ *  Mr. and Mrs. C. A; Greenberg, of  Republic,   have   five   sons  rVurerican arm v.  in    the  The annual general meeting of  the Grand Forks branch of the Red  Cross society for the election of  officers and other business will be  held in the Red Cross rooms on  Friday evening, July J 2, at 8  o'clock A good attendance is re-  (iiiested.  The Ivelleher   family   has   moved  to Vancouver.  Mrs.   Jones and   young son, who  have been viaiting Mrs. Percy Clark,  left today for the coast cities   before  returning to their home   in   Winni  Prg-  The treasurer of the Grand Forks  branch of the Red Cross society acknowledges the receipt of the fol-  owing amounts for June:  S. R. Almond........... $  C. Allen ......... .. .....  W. B. Bishop......... ........  H. i. C. Baker.. ".  Judge Brown      Wm. Bonthron   H. Binion ..'���������   A. E.  Bennett.................  Clark Bros   A Garter.....   Curlew Creamery Co....Y...  Mrs. C. Charlton, Bridesville.  Jeff Davis ^.   A. Desrochejs..   Wm. Easton.....   Frache Bros....'.......   Granby Employees     266 SO  Grand Porks Lumber Co...      15.00  R.R. Gilpin ...... ....... ...        3.50  J. Graham..       .    50  J. A   Hutton........;....      1000  A. E. Hales.............../.....,     2 00  Wm. Huffman.......         4 00  1.50  2.00  500  9.00  20.00  3.00  1.00  1.00  15.00  2.50  7.00  50.00  4.00  3 00  1.00  5 00  TimBerlafee9 Son & Go������  Quality Jewellers'"  . /We carry a complete line of J"e\vellei'y,Silver\vare,..',  ���������Watches and Clocks. Cultivate the habit of vising our store frequently. A cordial welcome  awaits you, and we will cheerfully show and explain the merits of whatever may interest you.  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty.  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Sergt. McDi'.ukhII, who went overseas from the coast, has been spending the present week in the city.  He has seen consider lble service at  the front; was wounded and invalided home. Mr. McDougall was formerly provincial constable at this  place.  At a sitting of the county court  today, Judge Brown presiding, thi-  onlv case considered whs that of J  H. .'Ryh-y vs. Michael Dumont, of  Briilesvillp'i Judgment for ������114-11  was given plaint", ff  At   a  triiiimal  Sitting  ���������todav  of   the   fxemptioi.  thn claims  for i-X  John   Simpson,  the   well   known  eruption of Hubert   S.   Walker   and  eclucator,returned to the city on Do-   Arnold Carter  were disallowed.    In  minion day from Toronto, where he the   case   of   Frank  E. Wolley de  has been for a year past.    He  states  cision was reserved,  that   the   grain   crop   prospects  in   nearly   all   sections  provinces are good.  of   the prairie  R  Hodgson   Carl Holm.....,���������......... ..  G. H. Hull....  ..............  P. Harkness   E. Hahn...........'.............  Hyjara......  ...  F.' E. Lathe   T. A.   Love........;............  Chas. Mudge   II. L. Mackenzi.....   D   McKinnon ...... .... ..  J. B  McLead ...  F. McCutcheon ...........:...  P. T. McCallum   J. McKie   C. H. Niles :..;  S. Oki.. ��������� ...  T.   Padgett..'..   W. Ronald....... Y..  Wm. Steele. .... .......   Gus Schnitter    Frank S-iver   A   B   Sharp   Dr. Truax   J   Towers   E   Vant   ;....'.  John Wright   J-lUiep West       Ppte Zhptnoff   Mrs   J   W. Parker, Onlt������rn.  Cq'ri.Pat. Fund, from    Forest Mills.   Cascade.   Grand Forks Gun club   4.00  5.00  7.50  1.00  .50  .    .50  3 00  22.00  10.00  2.50  2 00  4.00  3.00  2.85  5.00  4.00  1 50  2.00  1.00  2 00  5 00  2 50  1 00  5.00  .50  3 00  3.00  3.00  . 50  15 00  49 00  7.1-7  Your Home Is Vital  Sector in Food Line  There is conservation in the sowing  of the wheat, reaping of the wheat,  threshing of the wheat, its storing in  the farmers' bins, and in its handling  at the elevators.  There is conservation irr the milling  of  the flour,, the transportation of the  Dr. Guy, who has enlisted  in  the  flm"> and its sale b3' wl">!esalers  and  retailers  A. A. Savage and Leo Mader, who  are working over an old dump in  Camp McKinney, were in the city  on Monday for the purpose of mak  ing arrangements for steam power.  They say they have ore that runs  SCO per ton in values.  medical corps, returned to the city  on Sa urday from Vancouver, and  spent a few days with friends heie  this week.  Col.  .edge  A  Thtre is conservation in the baking  of bread and its distribution from tire  bakery door.    I     There  is   conservation  in hundreds  Lowery,   ot   the  Greenwood   of hotels, restaurants, and dining cars  is in the city today. ji" the country.    I      Is there, fonservofion in your home?  small* (ire    in   the   kitchen  of  Remember that it is a vital  sector   in  Total '.: .$609.80  The treasurer acknowledges with  thanks the receipt of 828 70 from  Mrs. R. D. Kerr, of Midway, which  amount was collected at the picnic  given by the Rock Creek, Ingram  Mountain and Midway schools.  LEMONS WHITEN AND  ^       BEAUTIFY THE SKIN  Make this  beauty  lotion  cheaply for  your face, neck, arms and hands.  Stanley and Vera Donaldson  today for Vancouver.  left  J. H Ryley will |pave tomorrow  for Nelson to visit his son Noel, who  is sick with typhoid fever in the  hospital in that city.  Mr  and    Mrs. Arthur   Mann   left  left today for Victoria-  Mile-- Barrett's  house, in   tbe North   the food line.  T FT  scries is now complete.    Our  CLEVELAND  Our stock  ofbicycles  and acces-  10.1.8  n  now  tf!!n  Bicycles can not bo boat, in finish and quality.  Before buying anything in tho bicycle lino <^et  my prices first. Don't order ont of town. I  will give you close prices, and I only soil first-  class goods.  SQUARE'AND HONEST DEALING- A kry.. assortment of dif.  ferent styles of Tires arid Tubes for bicycles and motor cycles always  in stock. J carry everything in stock in the bicycle line, for both  English and Canadian styles, and I. have a full equipment of tools for  all kinds of repairing. I also sell first grade of heavy motor cycle  oil.     Send me your- bicycle and  1  wiil ice that you are satisfied  I ALSO DO BLACKSMITH1NG in al! its'hmntrhps. WooduHiY  Braziri", Oxv Acetylene Weldim.'. etc ()|,i>n on S;Uuidf.y ni������ht till  10 o'clock, ' BICYCLES SOLD ON TERMS.     -  J. R. cTWOOYBOERj)  Blacksmith arid Bicycle Dealer  Opposite Grand Forks Garage  Independence day was celebrated  in the United Stiite.o yesterday by  the launching of at least fifty five  vessels.  Christina Lake Pavilion .  Dancing every Wednesday night  during season. Good music, good  floor, good roads. Refreshments  served.     Boats for rent.  i  m*������ ������i ���������������������������������������#���������*���������*>������������������'������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������'������������������-#"0������M  Sure! High Heels  Cause Corns But  Who Cares Now  Because stylo decrees that women  crowd and buckle up their tender toes  in higli heel footwear thoy suffer from  corns, then thoy cut and trim at these  painful nestc which, morely makes the  corn crow hard. This suicidal habit  nay cause lockjaw and* women are  warned to stop it.  A. few drops of a drug called freez-  ono applied directly upon a sons corn  gives quick relief and soon tho entire  corn, root and all, lifts out without  pain. Ask the drug store man for a  quarter of an ounce of f reezone, ���������which!  costs very little but Is sufficient to remove every har<" or soft corn or callus  from one's feet.  This drug is an ether compound and  dries in a moment and simply shrivels  up the corn without inflamrng or even  irritating tho surrounding tissue or  skin. Clip this out and pin on your  wife's dresser.  At the cost of a small jar of ordinary  cold cream one can prepare a full quarter pint of the most wonderful lemon  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 doth  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  the ideal skin softener, whitener and  beautifier.  Just try it! Get three ounces of  orchard white at any drug store and  two lemons from the 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.  Wise wives won't waste.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKH  your   repairs to   Armson, sboe  re  pairer.    The   Hub.    Look  for  the  I5ig  Boot. *  SAFETY "FIRST  When you are in   the   Boundary  Country stay at the  Hotel Province  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  A new brick and marble building,  strictly fireproof, with iron fire escapes  and 200 feet of 2 inch hose. Hot and  cold 'water; bath on each floor; 52 bed  rooms, barber shop, pool and billiard  rooms and sample rooms all under the  same roof.   We cater to tourist   trade.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yalk, Hotel, First Stbekt  AUTO LIVERY  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Ris^s and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  .  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  TER  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  AND  I  OFFICE AT R. PETRIE'S STORE  PHONE 64  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  TKIiKPHONKS:  OFFICE, K������6 ffmjf Sfpppt  H ANSF.N'8 KKSIDESCR. K38 * " ������" ������" CCI  IMPERIALS PARLORS  . BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  Fresfi Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  W-   J. Meagher, Prop.


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