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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 27, 1919

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 ,"#.  V"  y'J  i   j    UffisIative'Cibrarv''*'""''*, '  \ \';ct-t"/--7->-^.j..    and  Kettle Va I ley 0 r.ch a r dist  18TH YEAR^-No. 35  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   JUNE ,27, 1919     I  /  "Tell'me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  Bill-for Collection of Delinquent Taxes by Goui* t  Proceedings Causes Dissatisfaction  ���������'The quality of gold is known by  rubbing it against a stone." "He  who'despises counsel is on the way  to misfortune." "Whoever believes  everything tha. is said has no mind  of his own." In some there is gentle  humor. "A sleeping shrimp is carried away by the.current." "A fish  is caught by the mouth." "If you  sleep, brother, the crocodile willeat  you up." :    ���������"���������   -  Mayor Harkness and all the aldermen were present at the regular  meeting of the city council on Monday evening. Tbs session was mostly taken up with the reading of  communications, some of which  were rather' long and somewhat  wearisome.  A letter from the Grand Forks  Canning association stated that the  company had an opportunity to  lease the plant for three years if the  council would extend to the lessees  the same orivileges regarding city  rates and taxes as are enjoyed by the  association. On motion, the lessees  were assured of the same treatment  as the were granted old company by  bylaw.  A communication advocating the  adoption in this country of the  metric system of weights and measures was approved.  A communication from the  Princeton board of trade favoring  the southern loute for the iuterpro-  viucial highway was also approved.  Two or three letters from brokers,  offerings suggestions or making enquiries about the proposed issue of  refunding bonds, were referred to  the finanee committee.  A letter from the provincial inspector of municipalities, dealing  with the importance of keeping up  the sinking   fund   and  stating that'  BRITISH FUIT   .  BUYERS COMING  Solicitor of B. C. Municipalities Refuses to Give  His Gonsent to the Proposed $75,000 Issue  around and grouch about the encroachment of the Doukhobors, and  who expect foreign capital to come  to town to make a living for them,  who are now the pessimists of the  community.  It is definitely settled that several  British buyers will visit the Okanagan valley and other points in British Columbia this year. The provincial market commissioner has interviewed the leading men in the business in Britain, and they have  agreed to visit our fruit districts this  year for the dual purpose of getting  acquainted and negotiating business.  The outlook in Britain for prices  and demand for good, sound, well  selected fruit was never brighter.  Especially is this the case for Cox  Orange Pippin from 175 to 225 size,  and Yellow Newton Pippin from  120 to 150 size in London. A de  termined effort must be made by  shippers to send-euch apples as are  supsriorin quality to the Dominion  government No. 1 requirements and  only to ship apples of  first  quality.  British Columbia has a reputation  to make and now is the time to  make U.  If any apples are sold to the British trade on a f.o. b. be.sis the above  standard should be lived up to. ��������� It  is the only way to obtain a perma  nent bold on the British market.  The world's best goes there.  councils failing to do so could be  prosecuted for breach of trust, was  ordered filed.  Letters from the Great War Veterans' association at Victoria aud from  F. A. McDiarmid, solicitor for the  Union of British Columbia Municipalities, asked for detailed information ..about returned soldier and  about widows and orphans of  soldiers in order that a bill for their  substantial relief might be prepared  for the next session of the lrgisla-  ture.  After considerable hesitancy, and  after deducting S3.50   for  a   voluntary attendance at a meeting  of the  finance committee, the bill of H. L.  Mackenzie for S13S.50 in connection  with   the   collection   of delinquent  taxes by court proceedings   was  ordered to be  paid.   Itwas  also  decided to  dispense with his  services  forthwith.  This method of collecting j  delinquent   taxes  did  not seem to  appeal to the   present  council,   and  from figures*quoted it was probably  as   unprofitable   to   the   ratepayers  as   the     last      tax   sale,     when   a!  NO DECISION YET  RE EXPRESS RATES  So far no decision has been hand  ed down respecting express rates for  fruit shipments. British Columbia  shippers will therefore continue to  ship small fruits and vegetables at  former rate3, as no decision .can be  made effective before August that  alter the old rates.'  It is expected that the commis~  sioners will have their decision before August, und shipments of fruit,  especially apples, made after August will likely^be governed by it.  The market commissioner  wishes  to make the   above   announcement  in order to   remove anxiety and ob  stables now hindering sales of small  fruits.  This afternoon a meeting of the  finance committee of the city council was held in the city office, at  which a letter was read from F. A.  McDiarmid,' solicitor for B. C.  municipalities, who had been re  quested a draft a bylaw providing  for toe issue of $75,000 bonds to  take care of the debentures maturing in 1919 and 1920. Mr. McD.iar  mid refused to comply with the request, stating that there was no provision made in the consolidated  municipal clauses act for the issuance of refunding bonds.  The matter was discussed by the  committee, and it was decided to  recommend to the council that the  'money invested in war bonds, which  fall due in August, together with  the cash in the sinking fund, be  used for the redemption of the de  bentvres maturing this, year, ���������* and  that application be made to the.  next session of the iegUlature for  permission to issue bonds to take  care   of   the    debentures   maturiut-  , <**  next year.  After the meeting Chairman Hull,  of the finance committee,stated that  the new situation developed by Mr.  McDiarmid's action, would not af  feet the financing of the city this  year, us the war Oonds and the funds  in the sinking fund were sullicient  to take care of all the debentures  falling due this year.  If all the delinquent taxes were  collected the sinking fund would  only be about $25,000 shun.  Grand ��������� Forks Lodge, K. of P..  gave a~n enjoyable "At Home" to its  members who have returned from  overseas, on Tuesday evening. A  splendid program was rendered and  dainty refreshments' were served.  All of the returned men were given  a present.  Last Saturday Tony Nowakoski,  an Austrian, was arrested at Cascade by Geo. Stanfield, of the provincial police, and brought before  Neil McCallum, S.M., in this city,  charged wifh being an enemy alien,  having failed to report in accordance with the war measures act. He  was fined $50. The line was paid.  Strikers Celebrate the  Event by Printing "The  Enli^htener" in Poster  J-ype  Winnipeg, June 25.���������The Strike  Bulletin, this time called the En-  lightener, was issued by the central  strike committee at noon with the  front page taken in poster type'  officially calling off the general sympathetic sirike.  A telegram was received on Wednesday from W. M. DeCew, who  formerly operated the Smelter lake  and Lynch Creek sawmills and who  is now manager ,of a mill in the  Peace river country, offering employment to fifty lumberjacks to go  north. M r. DeCew will visit the  city in a few days.  Mr. Caley, a hotel man of San-  don, was in the city this week looking for a business location. He has  lately recovered from a cerious surgical operation.  We hope the cannery commences  operations soon. A ripe tomato  was harvested in The. Sun man's  garden yesterday.  British Embargo  The president of the British board  of trade has made a public declaration in the house of commons that  the embargo on apples imported into  Britain Z during      the  News of the City  Di urn Major William Eureby,  who put in over three years' service  in Frauce, returned to Grand Forks  on Wednesday of last week, and is  visiting his parents here for a short  time.    He bad a   leg   injured   by   a  L W. Oughtred, wbo was the  engineer in charge of the construction of the Consolidated company's  concentrator at Lynch Creek, has  been transferred to Ainsworth aud he  left on Tuesday for that place.  Walton Vant, who has been attending school in Nelson, returned  to Grand Forks today.  A New Tariff Principle  In his support of the budget taxation proposals, Hon. A. L. Sifton,  minister of customs, former Liberal  premier of Alberta, stated some interesting views on the tariff question. He pointed out that for the  first time in the history of Canada a  government faced with the alternative of making changes in the tariff  has found some other method of  raising the revenue necessary to carry  on the business of the country. That  is, the imcome tax,., imports have  been increased rather than the customs imports.On this quesiioiV-of:.  priucip^e, Mr. Sifton supported'.-the',  budget.-He believes that the distribution of the tax burden with equal  justice to everybody is much more  important in many respects than the  form of the law.  Fiscal laws can be changed.    The.  important   thing   is   that   they ie ���������  | framed with equal justice lo  all   interests.  This is a view"of tariff legislation  that is proper in these times of unrest. If the parliaments of the country are earnestly striving to deal out  equal justice, they are doing their  duty. Much tariff controversy otherwise is not only useless but   is   mis-  H.   Weber   visited   Phoenix   and j chievou, in lhe*se L"imes of ur,rest  Greenwood on Wednesday.   ��������� !    Jeff   Davis  left on   Monday for a  business trip to Toronto.  Sergt. Percy Taylor returned on  Tuesday from a visit with relatives  in Spokane.  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.  Dan   Matheson, foreman   of   the  motor   truck,   and   will   shortly   go j Rock Candy mine, was in    the  city! June   20-Friday  91   " ' 21- Saturday   .... *���������)!)  22���������Sunday*  81  back to the military hospital io. Van j 0n Saturday  couver.     His brother is now in   the!    army service in India. j     Nels Setterlund,   an   old   Granby    ! employee,    will   leave   tonight   for  The following  emplovees  of    ,  Granby company have departed' for  the ' Auyox.  ���������')���������  Monday   78  Tuesday  72  i���������Wednesday .. 90  20 ���������Thursday  85  24-  o ���������  Bain fill  ", "     . ,"". T'\ l    i* , "Ithe   embargo    will    be entirely  re  number oi parcels ot  land had to be j , , , ,  moved Irom all   apple  importations  The Oddfellows aud their familie.-,  Anyox since the first of   the   week:   will h;ive a familv Dic[)i(. in tl|(, cily .   Fnu*k   Teab(>*    Jue     ^'Sli,    Saw I park on Dominion day. I     ,,  war   wi|jJErickson, Bert   Scott, Percy Clark, I   j     Mr. and Mr  likely  be   removed;   but  it   would  Jou" Morrison, Hans Olson,   J.   W.J     W. S.  xMcPherson   and  wife   left j yesterday   for^  surely be removed as for as  Canada  Evans, Norman Fleming   and   Tim ,' yesterday by motor  car   for a   two i with relatives in tho coast eieies.  waa'concerned.  The general impres-' ^J������rriveau.    The men are furnished : weeks' trip to the coast cities.  sion of the trade in   Britain   is   that \free transportation to the north.  Mia.  5G  <I9  55  A 7  ���������17  41  55  I ache*  0.00  II.   Henderson   left  a   two   weeks'   visit  owing  to  withdrawn from the  sale  errors iu the printed list.  The couueii decided to hold the  lirst sitting of the court of revision  July '26 at 2 p.m.   All the members  into Britain this year.  !     P J. Gurney, of Victoria, was  in ' survioe, is expect"-'  the  city  on   Monday.    He  made a   tonight from ."--land  ; trip lo the top of Observation xMoun-  : lain and assisted   Ed Depew   to   re  i raise  the    Union   Jack,   which had  blown down ���������  If   you   have an   adversary,   and  Roy    MeLeod, of   tlie   Royal   air you do not feel like   abusing   him,  Cherries  O-'ooyos sent the first British Col-  of   the  council  will   constitute   the j timbia Bing cherries to Calgary   this  court. jyear.  They arrived   there  on   June       It is wjrthy of note thai the   pen    r _��������� ._ _ .  21 and were opened by S. G. Freeze,   pie of the city and the   valley   who  pin, C. H. Niles  and  i.i t         ii '���������     ��������� i *       ���������  to return    home, or licking   him your.-elf, hire   some  one to do it for you.   It may not be  ' quite as dignified as if you   did   the  Bass (i-hiii<- in Chriatina lake was Job yourself, but it will" answer   the  same purpose���������if you hire   a   trsi-'-  worthy party.  never better than it is at present.  Anion-,' those vho hive tah-s of  wonderful catches of wonderfully  large li.-hes to relate are 11.   R.   Gil-  In these days of sane   and   insane  reforms,     we   take   much  plea.stiie  ;                 ��������� -1 ��������� ~ j --" ��������� ��������� -..--~"*, L��������� ���������-- .��������� ���������j ~..~  *..v   ,....s.j    .. ..w ('iu, v^. jx. .un,-.:   .wiu    \\ m.   Jones.  There is a certain dignity in many j the grocer, who    pronounced   them have made homes for themselves by Fifty   thousand   trout fry   will    be  in    informing  our gfdlow-apiarist-  of the proverbs native to the Phi lip-j very fine stock.     In the same  ship- their own industry, are   not   worry planted in the lake thissummer.and | that    no   uw>     ha-"   yet     entered  pine islands. MA hero is   braver' for j ment   were some    very  nice  Royal ing   much  about   the future of   the an endeavor ts to be made  to have ! a complaint   osjaitist   the   bees   fur  his   wounds,"    the   Filipinos   say. ��������� Annea. district.   It   is  only   those  who .-ii- thisamount placed there annnually. !de?eerutin-- th-.^Sahhatli.  BESB5SS  zsg&2������m)t������^m}&sm*mm������m!B>^ms ������* ft*?*} ������*���������������������������*,��������� ������iQMe������i|Ni������nMUf*lsaA Uj  V  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    B. G.  AN  INDEPENDENT. NEWSPAPER  G. A.  EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain).... ..SI.00  One Year (in the United States)    1.50'  Aclclress all communications to  Tiik Grand Forks Sun,  1 i (M- 101 R Grand Forks, B. C,  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1919  The  World Is   Turning  Observers of events in Russia can not help  but note how soon those who used the revolution as a means are discarding it in favor of  building up the'country. ��������� It has been found  that as long as revolution continues,the whole  people suffer, that revolution means destruction and that with destruction no constructive  policy is possible.  Those who make a study of world conditions wondered how long such exceptional  conditions would last. The greater the violence, they assumed, the sooner would it work  itself out. Now, after more than two years of  excessive revolutionary methods, after tearing-  down the whole social and economic system,  rulers in Russia find that they must start and  build up again. The yokes of their adventures  are about their necks, and they have been a  tremendous handicap, for actions have been  s! tipid and mistakes and misjudgments costly.  The fact that revolutionary Russia is ready  and glad to discard radical methods will  greatly retard the action of the same factors  in this country. During ^he past month or two  tenets which have been preached by agitators  have not been given such a ready reception.  Communities have found that it is far better  to proceed with the system in vogue and gradually work out something better, something  that will be permanent and of general benefit.  People are sane enough to realize that if they  want a new house to live in, the roof under  wnich they now have protection should not  be destroyed, leaving no place to live in meantime.  When radicalism first began to be preached  in this country, one of the popular slogans in  publications used by the radical propagandists  contained the lines, "I.W.W., One Big Union."  Gradually, those who were in accord w:th this  idea wormed their way into authority in labor  organizations, and now that they have control, arrogantly assume that they represent  the great body of workers. That this is not  the case was pointed out to the royal commission on industrial relations at its sttting in  Vancouver a short time ago. A labor man of  standing repudiated the allegation that labor  was in favor of radicalism, and said that a slur  had been cast on organized labor. It was fur-  tner declared that those in control in labor in  Vancouver did not represent the great bulk of  workmen who give stability to the community.  In Russia, ths element that favors destruction is being crushed by the saner heads, men  who were revolutionists themselves. In this  country, the true workman is repudiating the  impudence of those who would use the artisan  to foment anarchy.  It it acknowledged on all sides that some  readjustment must be arrived at in respect to  industrial relations, but this can not be effected in a day, neither can it be brought about  unless there is close cooperation and conference betwaen those affected. The radical idea  is to stop work, but to stop work', like stopping riding a bicycle, will cause the system to  topple. Nothing is to be gained that way.  Even if it were proceeded with on that basis,  the scheme would have to be theoretical,since  other hand if present conditions,and methods  are steadily improvod   by   suggestions   and  worked, out to better advantage, the  immediate result can be noted.   This is the practical  way.    Workmen realize that the best method  of readjustment is to hold that which they have.  Employers know that  under efficient conditions, production is increased, and benefits accrue to all. It  may not be possible  to apply  particular plans generally to all industries,but  if the.desire is common among those concerned, it should not be a difficult matter to  get  something started which will tend to improve  conditions^: There is no reason why the future  should   not contain promise, and, if Ave proceed on constructive  lines,   bring about  the  fulfilment of those hopes which have long been  before us. We must  be  practical, reasonable  and fair.  /f=  ^  NEGLIGENCE AND FOREST  EIRES IN THE DOMINION  Tremendous sums are lost yearly, in Canada  through forest fires. The government statistics  show that in one year alone ten million dollars'.worth of trees were consumed.  Special efforts are being put forth by the  provincial forest service department to lessen  the danger of outbreaks this summer. Lorest-  ers are tracking out set tiers and warning them  against making clearings by fire. It should be  remembered by settlers that as the law now  stands they must obtain special permission to  clear by fire, and that there are most stringent  laws making it incumbent on such persons to  see that fires do not get beyond their control.  Until quite recently there were no such binding restrictions���������their wisdom is obvious.  Camp fires are another great menace, many  bad conflagration being traced to them. It is  astounding With what childish unconcern those  travelling through woods and camping will  throw away lighted matches. Such carelessness is nothing short of criminal and ought to  be treated as such. There is something both  pathetic and terrible in the spectacle of enor-.  mous areas of gaunt and blasted trees.  There was never a time when timber was so  valuable the world over and laws safeguarding it can not be made too stringent.  IN HONOR OF PATCHES  This is a new country and we like new  things. We look down on patches. We wear  good clothes and good boots if we have not a  cent in the bank. We look down on the farmer roughly olad, but open our eyes when he  pulls a big roll out of his old pocket. In Erance,  in Scotland, in some parts of England, and  generally in all the older countries they often  wear patches on their clothes. That is one of  the great differences between the people on  the two sides of the Atlantic. But they wear  patches and lend us money by the million of  pounds. We disdain patches and pay them  interest at the rate of millions of dollars yearly. We nave learned to wear patches during  the war. We wear patches on our hearts for  the boys who sleep where poppies grow���������in  Flanders���������the land of patches. Many of our  brave boys who have come back* are wearing  patches���������patches on limb or body, patches  on sorely tried nerves. Wc think better of  patches than we did. The nations that wear  [latches save money, and they put their hard-  earned savings into safe hands���������they lend to  their country. The thrift stamp campaign has  been started to lienor patches. It is to patch up  the burdens we have to carry. It is to induce  uk to save a little. That benefits ourselves. It  is to induce to save for our country, and that  is a double and triple saving. A thrift stamp  costs 25 cents; for saving sixteen the government gives you #5 on January 1, 1924. Wear  a patch on your clothes with a  light heart  if!  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   rpstore "the   right   balance.  Have your eyes examined at '  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  ^  J  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward positionr when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by  oMiller CEb Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to $5 an- acre; second-class to  $2.60 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records -will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolls*hed,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided, applicant makes improvements to extent of  J300 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 $16.00 per acre. Including 5 acres  cleared aiid 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.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or companv.  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.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS  AGTi  The scope of this Act Is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  time within which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as fo'rmerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege Is ateo made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1018.  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  '1, 1914, on account of payments, foes  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on u;;icpiYients to purchase  town or city lots held by membnrs of  Allied Forces, or dependents, 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 ma\  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must be  made by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits Issued based  on numbors ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for rango management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  h������ ten head.  no  system   would   be  in vogue; while on the the war has torn.  You   cnn   not reach  The   Sun'*  von h'iv������ ut-opinrl r,,f *-,        l "     , : numerous   readers   except  through  \uu iifive htai tor   Olt to Hilt   nir>nr>v   liv   unvorl ������������������.       i        ��������� ��������� i  v     r, u lHII/   nunicy   ������y, saved  ^s advertising columns.  lor Canada, and helped to patch up the  holes'  War    Savings   Stamps   Promote  Thrift.  IS  njPIIE 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  o 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.  ew lype  Latest Style,  Faces  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101 maMmmwimmimnmiumm  u  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  e Heady When You-  Shade of  Jonathan Swift  An observance on the part of telephone  usars on the followiug suggestions will  save not only their time but will also assure them better service:  Look in the telephone directory and be sure of the number.  Do not call until you are ready  to talk.  .  Speak plainly and listen carefully.  Sunny Sunbeams  "Tried your new auto yet?"  "Yes- had a fine r de."  "Go fast?"   .'���������  "Not so fast  as the cop.    That's  where the fine came in."  Another Mess  Proprietor (just demobilized)���������  Yus, I've through.it���������officers' cook  two years���������wounded twice.  Tommy (tasting the soup)���������You're  lucky, mate. It's a wonder they  didn't kill yer.  Gentle Hint  Ethel���������I'm afraid that bell means  another caller.  Fred   (imploringly)���������You   know  there is such a thing as your not being at home.  Ethel    (suggestively)���������Yes,   and  '���������Now, sir, in teaching your   wife there is such a thing  as  my   being  elocution I want her to make an im    engaged,  pressive pause when she comes  to a  full stoy."  "But she never doeS^cime to one,  professor."  "Is your hair like your mother's  your or father's, Ethel?"  "Oh, it's like my father's.']]  "Are you sure?"  "Ob, yes. You see mother can  take hers off."  . "Di.' de lady offer you a job chop"  pin' wood?"  "No," answered Podding Peter.  '���������She said she'd rather gimme a light  lunch than satisfy, de appetite I'd  develop by de exercise."  ���������'You people don't provide enough  ���������-���������r-i-.s"  "Yon don't need straps," responded the street railway man,  courteously. "We pack you in so  tig  tly that you can't possibly fall."  A Self-Entainer  Hostess���������I am going to ask you  to take Mrs. Salston down to dinner.  Featherstone���������What shall I talk  to her about?  The Hostess���������It won't be ,neces-  sary.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W  returned soldier.  P. O'Connor, a  The following description, copied  from a letter found near a Southern  railway station and apparently written by a member of the air service at  Scott Field in Illinois to -his father,  causes us to wonder if the imagina-*  tive author of Gulliver's Travels has  come back to earth reincarnated in  the formof a young American sol  dier:  I have been appointed mess sergeant of the Flying Detachment,  Scott Field, and to show you what I  do I will give you a few examples  of our work and efficiency.  1st. The kitchen range is 500 feet  wide and 3000 feet long, takes 27  experienced firemen to keep the heat  at the necessary, temperature, 400  cooks on duty all of the time, 1000  mechanical stokers for kitchen police, and 1000 assistant kitchen police to look after the stokers.  2d. Two hundred machines  used  for washing potatoes, 27 pile drivers  used to mash them, 14 steam   shovels   used   to   shovel eggshells away  from the kitchen door.   Twenty-two  Liberty motors are used in the coffee  mills. Dirty dishes are  hauled  out  to 11 furnaces, as all the dishes   are  paper   and   are   burned  after each  meal. Hot cakes are mixed with  19  concretemixers, and 46  men skate  over   the   large   griddle   to keep it  greased. Soup is made in an   artifi  cial lake, keeping 34  dump  trucks  busy   hauling  the  necessary ingredients. Cooks use steel boats and are  dressed   in   asbestos   ctothing, and  every few minutes row to the center  of   the   soup   lake and drop depth  bombs to stir the soup  properly; 67  fire engines are   use   to   pump  the  soup   on   the   tables.    Bread is cut  with 11 high-powered handsaws. A  perforated endless conveyer  belt   is  used to properly salt and pepper the  victuals:   20 large  street sprinklers  are used to place syrup on the cakes  Coffee is made in a 690-gallon   tank  and   pumped to the several   tables  through pipes.    Six-iuch   mains are  installed   from   20   of the   biggest  dairies in the country for   the   supplying of  milk.    Radio  telephones  are used for the transmission of   orders   to   the  cooks   by myself, the  I mess sergeant. I also   use  a   motor  ���������   ~   ,,  _     , , .     ,. '  I cycle in travelling around the dining  R. C McCutcheon has received a hall and kUohen-    AU ^ uge gag  carload   ot   dry Jumbor, and he is | masks at aI1 Umeg-  now better prepared   than   ever   be-  ������������������Cui   you    reaiiy- tell   anything  about the future?"  "Oh, yes," said the fortune  teller, j  "I know, for instance, that my land  lord ain't going to get  his  rent  for'  next month."  fore to execute all orders for cabinet!  making.  "Is be such a fool as he looks?"  "No, iudeed; more so."  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war started.  Small trucks are  used to carry the silverware.  Now, dear father, you can form  an idea of just wb--t I have to do  and why I do not desire to leave the  auny.  "How about the afternoon off?"  "Sure, mum, take wan."  GUARD  AGAINST  FIRE  HELP OUR PATROL MAKE B. C. FORESTS SAFE  :t*s the steady  adyemtising  That Brings ���������  tlie Steady  Trade to  Yon  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 valley.  4f  Tiia GRAND FORKS SUN  Readers Want to Hear  From   You   Every  Week AcMfctittUTT '���������WLMix-TViT-iTi ZU^Snif-  xS^-^l^tuiuairwAJrfwiwiiwiM  TSE   SU1S.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  GS3LS! LEMON JUICE  IS A SKIN WHiTENER  How to make a creamy beauty lotion  for a few cents. -  T^OR every War Savings Stamp which you can  "*" purchase today for a fraction over $4.00 the  Dominion of Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00  in 1924. If you cannot make an outlay of $4.00 at  one time, accumulate sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  and exchange them for a $4.00 War Savings Stamp.  ������[ Should circumstances compel you to realize on  your investment, your money with accumulated  interest is always available.  NATIONATx  AVAR"SAVINGS   CO*>rMir*CE*B  (British Columbia I>ivision)  Vancouver, JJ. C." "'���������  The juice of two fresh lemons strained  into a bottle containing three" ounces of  orchard "white makes a whole quarter  pint of the.most remarkable lemon'skin  heiuuilier at about the cost one must  .pay for a small jar of tlie ordinary cold  creams. Care should be taken to "strain  the lemon 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'  the ideal skin softener, whitcner and  bcautifier.  Just try it! Get three ounces of  orchard white at any drug store and  (wo lemons from the grocer .and make up  a -"iinrtor pint of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and massage it daily into  the face, neck, arms and hands.  ry.  Silverware  Everything that can please and charm,your friend.  Before going elsewhere, give us a call and inspect  /- our stock.     f  .Timberlake.,- Son & .Co.9  "Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. .C. Telephone Of lice  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  Hon J. D. MacLean arrived in  Gn-en wood on Sunday and returned  tn Victoria on Wednesday.  ews or the  vt  1 gi'V^rnrri'tit   in reference to the f-ta.ri  Ion    work   on   the  irrigation sys-t^m  *���������" in this valley.  Lots of water  in   the  Caughey    McCallum,    who     has' Kettle, river that is badly needed on  been on the firing lin^in  Franc* 'or [ the land is now going to waste.  three.or fon>-year^, nn<\ was .wontut-i;    e>   once,    will   lviuru   home   next:   Within a few years the North Fork  Monday j valley   should   become   the greatest  i dairying country in this part of   th*'  Cream is   being   received   at   the' province, and contribute  greatly   to  c eamery in this city   from   a*   far the prosperity of this district.  west as OkaiiM'.-'in'FhHs.  ������������������ -  "~~~                         "         The   Laurier   mine   at    La-.trior,  San,   McCurdy,    Art   .Sinithernirj Wash., is   aeain   shipping   to   the  and    the   Innis   brothers   have    re    Trail smelter,  turned to Kerenif-os from France.       j   Th-.-re will he no postal car between Midway and Hope. At present it costs the government $14,000  a year to operate a mail baggage car  s c r v i Of-, b e t w e e n H o p e~a n d ���������" M i d w a y  It would cost $16,000 mure if a postal cur was run between these two  points, and the total revenue is only  $15,000 a year Irorn that poriiur. of  tlie line. ������������������'���������''-.  There, is considerable   mining   ac  tivity in Franklin   camp,   north    of  this city, this summer.  The   North Fork   branch   of   the  K-ntlti   Valley   line has been placed  in fairly good condition, for   the   in  creasing traffic.  Thf* Consolidated company is car  rang on   diamond    drilling o'n   the  E nni.'i mine near Coltern.   *  I     Several   miners   iu   Phoenix   are  [ .  \ moving their   families  to   ibis   city  '��������� and Greenwood.  The public school in this city  closed -today fur the midsummer  holidays with the usual exercises.  The apple crop in the province  this year promises to bo double what  it was last year.  Sheet music, vocal and instrumental, 15 cents, at the Singer  Store.  Miss Elizabeth G. McLean died at  the residence of Hugh McCutcheon  in Greenwood last Friday of cerebral  hemorrhage.  A. O. Lawrence,   of   Nc-lsou,   was  in the city yesterday.  The  grain   crop   in   this valley is  suffering for waint of rain.  It is rumored that a concentrator  may   be   built in   the Boundary to    treat the millions of tons of ore still  Bobby  Morris  has   returned    to jin tbe mines at Phoenix.  Boundary Falls from France. I     ��������� ���������    , ., . .     - - .   .    former Prohibition Commission  The  ground   caved  in in front of, ^  Findlay   is   now  serving  a two  ha     Granby   hotel  in   Phoenix last  years' sentence in   the   penitentiary  week.    No one was injured.  at New Westminster.  The Granby store . in   Phoenix  is  closing  and   the   goods  are   being!  {���������hipped to Anyox.  Corp    John    Finlay   returned  to  GJreenwood from overseas last   Sunday.  The was   three   years   abroad,  two of which he spent with   a   tun  J. E. Thompson, M.P.P., is at the- nelling battalion in France.   He was  coast.    It is said that he Is  endeav-  never sick, and   escaped   without   a  oring to accelerate the speed  of  the I wound.  Grand Forts Transfer Company  DAVIS S HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Goal and Wood For Sal  ale  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store  The Granby company pioduced  1,267,(iSS -pounds of copper at Anyox iu May; aecording to a New-  York report. This is comparable  with 707,301 pounds in, April and  90,682 pounds in March. Granby  reports a production of 576,460  pounds at Grand ioaks in March.  The reduction in March and April  results from a fire at Anyox in  March, when a converter building  was damaged. The profits of May  can not be estimated with confidence, as no statement of cost has  been issued recently, but on a basis  of a year ago they would be in the  neighborhood of ������75,000 at Anyox  alone, says the report A reduction  in costs was anticipated a year ago  through the installation of converters and the production of coke in a  Granby plant, which has been accomplished, but it is believed by  brokers that costs iu some departments have been decreased. Benefit  is expected of recent improvements  in the metal market.  LIFT CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns.  War    Savings   Stamps   Promote  Thrift.  Phone 64  i-ywi^i-w:-'*^^  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or  callus off with fingers  CLEVELAND   and  RED BIRD  Cycling is easy when you ride a Cleveland or n Red Bin.  Bicycle, the wheels that run smoothly year after &T"? Eft  year.    Price..      d^giDu  Let me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.  First class repair work done in   Blar-ksmithing,   Bra-,ing,   Aluminum  Soldering, Oxy-Acctylene   Welding,   Woodwork, lite.  MOOYBOEE VXXStlrltiSkgVt:.  Open Saturdn;.- i.v-r-:lr:i*..s Till 10 o'CIorlc  r*%S3B&  SiSlL2S2S5235SK2x^SS3,^OT  BOOT   REPAIRING  AIvE  your  repairs to   Armsoti, sboe   re  T  Boot,.  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  A, Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fihst Street  C. PETERS  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Don't sudor! A tiny bottle of  Freezone costs but a few cents at any  drug store. Apply a few drops on tlie  corny, calluses and "hard skin" on bottom of feet, then lift them off.  When Freezone removes corns from the  toes or calluses from the bottom of feet,  the skin beneath it left pink a:--'! healthy  ;uid   never   sore,   tender   or   irritated.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made   to Order.  Also Tlepairing of all Kinds. ;  Qpliolsterintr  Neatly   .Dono  R. C. McGOTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Iligs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the ���������   "-  Model Livery Bara  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street

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