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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 3, 1918

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 r'L'egislatiyei'IJibrary .' ;,'r-;'.  e Valley Orchardist  17TH YEAR���������No   27  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1918  $1.00 PER YEAR  District Farmers' Institute  to Meet in This City  Next Week  Representatives from the twelve  Farmers' Institutes in the Grand  Forks district will mret in the farmers' room in the court in this city  next Wednesday afternoon at - 3  o'clock for the purpose of electing a  member to represent the district on  the advisory board of the provincial  institute. The Grand Forks institute  will meet a few minutes previous to  this meeting to select its delegate.  British Columbia is divided into  nine districts., Grand Forks being in  District JNo, 9. Each district appoints a member of the advisory  board, and the advisory board transacts the business of the institutes  with the government.  Wednesday evening, in the bid  opera, the local institute will entertain the visiting ' delegates. Cards  and other amusements will be provided. On the following day the  . visitors will be taken for a drive  through the valley.  peditionary forces for the last thirty-  eight months. This unit has had the  verv closest touch with your institu-  i ���������       J  tion, and'we have undying   memor-  ; ies of the late Capt. Oscar Irwin and  Capt. Harry Whiteman, as both of  these splendid fellows made a lasting impression with this unit."  Lieut.-Col. James Kirkcaldy,  Canadian infantry battalion: . "To  pioperly. appreciate the true work  of this splendid organization one has  only to visit the coffee stalls where  hot coffee and refreshments are  served free to men   returning  from  City Presents Certificates  ... of Service to Returned  Men From District  the line, cold and wet���������to visit the  advanced dressing stations aud there  to seethe wounded men as comfortable as possible���������to attend one  of the many nightly concerts in the  area further back- and see the men  thoroughly enjoying the splendid  entertainment provided���������to watch  our men at games���������football, baseball, etc., all arranged by the Y. M.  C; A:"  Lieut.-Col. Acting 0. C. 9th Can.  Inf. Bdg.: "Before we return to the  forward area I want to express to  you, and all those associated with  younn your good work, on behalf of  our men, our appreciation of your  efforts. To my mind the healthy  sport and amusement which you  have provided for us go" a long way  towards keeping up that spirit of  cheerful optimism which is such a  valuable asset at this time."  "Y." Work Is  Appreciated  That the Canadian Y.M.C.A. is  playing a big part overseas in the  winning of tbe war, by virtue of its  work among the C.E F., is amply  borne out by the following extracts  of letters written to "Y" secretaries  by officers connected with Canadian  units fighting in France:  Lieut.-Col. Sam Sharpe, commanding 116th (Ontario county)  Canadian infantry battalion; "From  my experience of the work of the  Y.M.G. A., both in England and in  France, it can not be overestimated.  I find that the Y.M.C.A. is an ex  cedent organization, of which I can  not speak too highly. Its social and  moral influence is very great, and'  all ranks of the battalion are a 'unit  in expressing-their high appreciation of the work of the Y.M.C.A.  Its facilities for correspondence and.  intercourse and its efforts to amuse  and interest tbe men are known to  all ranks, and I cheerfully give my  testimony to the great work the Y.  M.C.A. is carrying on for the comfort and entertainment of the troops.  A. M. Donaldson, Lieut.-Col., C.  A.M.A., officer commanding No. 3,  Canadian field ambulance: ''The  extremely difficult and trying conditions with which the Y.M;C.A. haB  to contend, the carrying out of the  organization's canteens and institutions right into the forward areas,  and the excellent services rendered  and facilities afforded under these  circumstances are deserving of the !  highest praise, and make the organ  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.  April 26���������Friday.....>..  70  27���������Saturday   ....  71  28���������Sunday  76  29���������Monday  78  30���������Tuesday  78  l_Wednesday .. 78  2-Thursday..... 79  Mm.  27  34  36  40  40  47  Inches  Rainfall ........; 0.00  May  "Unless the German drive is  stopped by July 1, the war must be  won by the allied havies," Senator  Lewis declared in his speech on the  Overman empowering bill in the  United States senate on Saturday.  "Unless we can not only stop, but  turn the Germans, by that date, the  war must by transferred to our un-  conquered and invincible navy,  which with the allied navies, will  bring the victory America deserves.  It's time somebody spoke strongly  to the American people. I am bold  enough to tell them the reason we  haven't more men in the battlefield  is because when we entered the war  our allies' representatives urged that  for a year we send no more men; If  the lack of Americans abroad is  causing inconvenience, it is not the  fault of congress or of the American  government. I call that to the attention of those from whatever qutr-  ter of the world they come, who are  crying now lor us to hasten."  A public meeting was held in the  Empress theatre at 3:30 o'clock last  Sunday  afternoon,   vfben the city's  handsomely   lithographed diplomas  of honor were present to the soldiers  who  have  done   their'"bit" at the  front and have returned to the city;  and to the relatives of the men who  have fallen on  the  field   of   honor.  Mayor Acres presided, and the   presentation of the diplomas was  made  by  Lieut.   Whittaker.    The   house  was crowded with citizens, much of  the standing room   being  occupied.  After   the    presentation    Lieut.  Whittaker gave a splendid  address,  in which he gave a graphic  account  of the work of the Y.M.C.A.  at; the  front.  He was follow'ed by Rev. Mr.  Eslabrook, of Victoria, who is ideu:  titied   with   Y.MC.A.    work.    He  urged the people at home to do their  duty   to  the  men who are fighting  the battle of liberty at the front.  The following returned soldiers  received diplomas of Lotion  Pie. Edgar Gambler, Canadian  Army,Medical Corps.  Pte. David II. M. Harkness, 54th  battalion.  Pte.   Albert   Potentier,   Princess  Patricia's Canadian Light   infantry.  Pte. William   C. Mclnnis,   Canadian Medical Corps.  Pte. Harry Sale, 54th battalion.  Sergt. William Say ers.  Pte. W. Collins.  Diplomas were a so preseuted to  a relative of each of the following  soldiers who have fallen:  Corp.   Timothy  R.  Allen, Royal  Canadian Dragoons.  ���������  Pte. William Baker, 1st Machine  Gun Company.  Pte: H. Dalling Barlee, 196th  (Uuiversity) battalion.  Pte. Robert Dinsmore, 54th  talion.  Pte. S. Wilson Fleming,   1st  talion.  Pte. Lawrence Green,    12th  talion.  Lance-Corp. Alfred G. Heaven,  102nd battalion.  Pte. Auley A. Muuro, 47th battalion.  Pte. Robert Newbauer 196th (Universities) battalion.  Second-Lieut. George N. Traun-  weiser, Royal Flying Corps.  into what almost might be termpd  space; that is, that it travels to a  position so high above the earth  that the atmosphere almost ceases  to exist, or is so thin that it has  practically no frictional retarding  power on the shell in its flight.  It is now known that a 24 centimeter shell���������about 8������ inches���������is  used. They have then chosen a ISA-  inch cannon, the length of which is  fifty times that of the calibre, in  other words, nearly 66 feet. Iu the  gun they have placed an inner tube  with a calibre of 8-^- inches; thus the  gun has an enormous charge for the  weight of the shell, and has enormous strength given it by its thick  barrel. This would give room for a  charge of 836 pounds of powder,  and the-projectile could receive a  propulsive power of about 40,000  metric tons, giving a muzzle velocity of 6,500 feet per second to the  shell. At a height of 12A- miles atmospheric pressure is as low as 42  millimetrss, and the air resistance  is sunk to about 6 per  cent   of   the  SENSATIONAL FIND  Reported That Chrome Is  Found Running High  in  Value  original resistance. When under  these conditions the projectile is  conceived as being fired to a height  of 25 miles by the method described  above, then it will be plainly seen  that the air resistance will be a  minimum and the shell can continue  to travel in a forward directionuntil  the earth's gravity draws it back  into the atmosphere again.  The idea recalls the  imaginations  of Jules Verne and H. G. Wells.  bat-  bat-  bat-  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  LongRange Gun  Solution Found  That the mystery of the "miracle"    gun which the Germans have   been  Over 300,000 letters are written in ! firing   from   75   miles  distant into  Y.M.C.A. overseas buildings in one  i- j day.  ization one of which  the   Canadian j      .  corps   has   indeed   reason    to   be  proud."  Paris is not explainable by the pop  ularly exploited theory   of  a  series  of   explosions during flight, nor  by  any self-propelling appliance, is now  i recognized by all  guunery   experts.  C.   Mesker is again  running  the fast Bulldog express. Tom Peck  p.  .���������  ��������� .    ��������� ,  ���������    r,    ....   is punching tickets   on   the  Slocan'���������,uy6""'"    , ., ,   f. ,  D. M. Ozmonde, Col. O.   C.   10th      ' The reason of the   wonderful  range  Canadian battalion:   "It gives   me!       '   of the gun is now practically known  the greatest pleasure to express  my j     Joe Cunningham aud Mike  Kane ��������� to be that a tremendous   increase in  deep appreciation of  the great and ; recently shipped a carload of copper'the   velocity   of  the projectile  has  grand work your institution is   and ore   from   the   Surprise   No. 3   at  been given so that the shell  can   be  has been cairyiug on with   the   ex    Phoenix to the Granby .smelter. 'sent to such a height that   it  pusses  A valuable body of chrome ore  has been discovered at the Laurier  mine, according to a report from  that phce. There is an expanding  demand for the ore, which is used  in hardening and toughening steel.  It is among the war materials for the  development of which the United  Slates government has been asked  to appropriate 850,000,090.  The discovery was made by Cameron, Myers, Brinskill, Kidwell and  McCormack, residents of Laurier,  They sought a rare mineral, but did  not recognize it, so staked the deposit on general principles,confident  they had something worth while,  sayB the Laurier report. They covered the mountain with claims,  which are observable from the Laurier copper mine, five miles southwest, which is owned by residents  of Spokane.  An option on the group /vas taken  last winter by a man identified with  the Salts deposit at Oroville, Wash.,  for S5000, it is said, but silence on  the discovery aud the option was,  maintained'until recently, presumably so that an investigation might  first be made. The Oroville man is  said to have given his option, to a  Victoria, B. C, syndicate.  The departing snow is said to have  revealed deposits of the mineral, of  which a large quantity has been  broken in surface mining. The occurrence is in serpentine, as usual.  The extent of the body has not been  determined, but a valuation of S40  to the ton has been placed on the  material broken.  Chrome is usually found in small  deposits, according to an engineer.  Clean ore contains 32 per ' cent iron  oxide and 68 per cent chromic iron.  Its uses include the monufacture of  chrome bricks, used as refractory  in furnaces, electric batteries, calico  printing and pigments, but a greater  part of it will go into steel at this  time, it is believed, owing to the  war needs.  Leo Mader, who has been taking  a course, in minim; at the Pullman  college this winter, returned home  yesterday.  According to a  Washington   dispatch, American aviators in France  have downed 339 airplanes from the  T .      ��������� tirno the United States entered   the  In a recent campaign for the Red ,   At     ,  n ���������. ���������  i  ,., .      ,      ��������� ,    ,      . war to March 9. says an   official   rc-  Inangle with the American   armies        . :     ,   .     ,,.    , ���������    .       r  "    .. nnr,n .    , port received   in  Washington  from  over 85y,0u0,000 was raised to  sun-   n  . . '   ' !��������� ranee.  ply the  recreation, social,   religious  R. R. Gilpiu, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head office in this city aud at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the month of   April,  1918:  Grand Forks    82,747.00  Phoenix    1,052.07  Carson .;-.-        177.5S  Cascade          10.01  Total  83,986.66  With regard to the arrangement  instituted whereby correspondence  of a private aud family nature~can  be forwarded from individuals in  Canada to persons in enemy and  enemy occupied territory through  the medium of Thos. Cook & Son,  530 St. Catherine St., W. Montreal,  diffieulty is being cause owing to  persons remitting the charge for  forwarding these letters (35c) by  postage stamps instead of by means  of a postal not for 30 cents with 5  cents postage affixed thereto. The  attention to persons sending such  correspondence is particularly directed to this, as in future where the  charges are remitted by means of  postage stamps the letters will be  returned to the sender.  and other needs of the men, to be  conducted by the Red Triangle,  There is a Red Triangle man and  hut wherever tbe Sammies go on  duty or leave Jt is the nearest approach of home influences for" the  lonely boys "over there." In fact,  the doughty Y.M.C.A. men go right  into the trenches with the doughboys, with their packs of reading  matter, small games, and refreshments, not lo mention the stocks  of  Fred   Smith,   Dominion   Express  mumo, .iu.. iu ...w           company inspector,  arrived   in   th������;  .stationery to enable the boys to keep  city on Tuesday, and .spent a coup!-.;  in touch with them. days here this week.  A French general on Sunday last  decorated with the Croix du Guerre  the colors of the American regiment  which defeated the five days' attack  by picked German troops [northwest  of Toul a fortnight ago. Individual  members were also decorated. This  was the first time in history that an  American regiment received the  French war cross.  ���������MKgngngagmmas  sSireSaS&Ui! THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  W  g. a. EVANS. Editor and publisher j The net operating profit of the com  162 pounds in 1917, an   increase   of  17, or   nearly   26   per   cent.  SUBSCRIPTION   KATES, IN ADVANCE.  One Year, in Canada and Great  Britain... 61.00  Ono Year, in United States .'.  1.50  Advertising rates furnished on application to this office.  Address all communications to The  Grand Forks Sun-, Grand Forks, B. C.  Office Columbia Ave. and  Lake St.  Phone 101 R.  FRIDAY, MAY 3, 19IS.  Military operations on the  western front have been comparatively quiet this week.  It is probably the calm before  the storm.  In the big Y.M.C.A. drive  oh the 7th, 8 tli-and 9th inst.  the citizens of Grand Forks  may be depended on to do  their duty.  More than 60,000 cups of  hot tea and coffee are distrib-  ted daily in France by the Y.  M.C.A. free. The estimated  cost for this service for eight  months is $48,000.  ��������� pany in   the  first   quarter   of   this  year   was   SI,250,000  by estimate,  or at the rate of $5,000,000 for   the  year if the same rate is maintained.,  Continuance   of   this   rate is made  possible by additions'to' the  Anyox  plant.   While   the   company   is   re  ceiving no more this year .than .last  for copper, it   is paying    more   for  lebor.    This   increase may be offset  to .some extent when coke begins   to  arrive   from    the   Granby   plant on  Vancouver island, in process of construction.  Of the 3,807,000    pounds  of copper pioduced by the'Granby  in March,   2,977,713   pounds   were  made   at Anyox ��������� and   829.887   at  Grand Forks.  The case against Ralph  E.   Wol-  verton, charged under  the   provisions ot the order in council No. 815,!  will come up   before  Judge   Cochrane tomorrow.  e  Bees are industrious little  animals. They pay no attention to the daylight-saving or  the midweek half-holiday laws.  Therefore they always have a  surplus of food in their homes.  ���������,". More than 150,000 magazines are distributed free  every month by tlie Y.M. C. A.  Estimated cost'$15,00.0.  The man   who  can't   stop  talking should never start.  Over $125,000 was spent by  tlie Y.M.C.A. in 1917 to build  huts in France.  News of the City  R-eaders   of   The   Sun   who have  been in the habit of going'"over..the  top" every time   they   discovered   ;i  turned   letter   in   this   journal   re  ceived a rude shock on Monday hist  when   they   opened   a   big Spokane  daily and  Found  an   essential   news  page lacking and another duplicated  The Spokane paper   probable  takes  io thousands of dollars for every   25  Cf-nts collected by this paper, and  is  rich enough to employ   proofreaders  and supervisors.   Tbe  Sun frankly  admits that its revenue  is   not���������suf  ficient to hire a proofreader, and   we  therefore have to   trust to the aceur  acy of the   "devil" for  f>n   errorless  paper. Evpn   at   that, h^ is a pretty  good ''devil." and   he seldom makes  a mistake unless he   is  irritated,or  disturbed.  Mr. and Mr*. Lucas, of  wood, were in the city on  day.  Greon-  Satur  Owing to WMshout "wpst ��������� of this  point, thes westbound C.P.R. passenger train now .stops here for  lunch.  One ounce of edible meat���������lean  meat, fat and lean, suet or fat,  trimmed from steak, chop or roast  (a one inch cube weighs about one  pound)���������if saved every day by each  ofthe 1,600,000 families in Canada,  would mean a daily saving for the  soldiers and for our allies of 100,000  pounds of meat, or a saving in one  year of 36,500,000 pounds o  valuable animal food. This saving  represents the meat from at least  90,000 steers of average dressed  weight, or from more than -290,000  hogs. If every Canadian family can  save this precious one ounce of  edible meat or fat each day from the  garbage pail or reduce their consumption of meat by this amount,  they would save enough to provide  for the full meat ration for at least  100,000 Canadian soldiers.  F. Mueller and A. F. Krueg'T,  proprietors of the Trail brewery,  were sentenced in the Rossland police court on Saturday last to six  months' imprisonment, with hard  labor for keeping beer i'or sale above  the legal standard.  4  Hfr,|.M^-������H|.������������|H������������lH8.<|i^������������������������������l  The time has come when the man  who can not serve in the army, and  who is not engaged in other essential  industries, must go back to the farm  He is needed for the second line of  defense. There is no use blinking at  facts. Every thinking peipon must  now be aware of the salient features  of the food situation in Europe. And  anyone with a conscience must a.-k  himself: "How does this affect im-?  Am I a parasite or a producer?"���������  Halifax Herald.  { Hurrah!   How's This j  o ��������� ��������� - ������������������������������������ A  ;   Cincinnati  authority says corns   |  | dry up and lift out |  ? with   fingers. .    f  ������ f  i ") *  fl..t..o..t~*������"B"0������������Mt"*..t"������������r'.c..������..e..ff..e..9ii*..������..e..fiH9..9"?  Hospital records show that every  time you cut a corn you invite lockjaw or blood poison, -which is needless,  says a Cincinnati authority, who tolls  you that a quarter ounce of a drug  called freezone can be obtained at little -cost from the drug stor'3 but i.>  sufficient to rid one's feet of every  hard or soft corn or callus.  You simply apply a few dropa of  freezone on a tender, aching corn and  soreness is instantly relieved. Shortly the entire corn can be lifted out,  root and all, without pain.  This drug is sticky but dries at once  and is claimed to just shrivel up any  corn without inflaming or even irrigating the surrounding tissue or skin.  If your wife wears high heels she  -will be glad to know of this.  ���������������������������V>.-���������';J���������^  &  ���������-iii  ��������� -,i J,  ?!-.Vi\.  mrn'M  i.<-  /������.���������.  K' ���������--  im���������  Report of the  Granby Co,  The Granby   Consolidated    Mi  !l- !  AND PICTURE fRAB??i?i6  ing, Smelting and  Power  company j Furniture.   Mado  to Onl  nli'i-,  produced 11,700, GG0 pounds of cop  per in the first quarter of 1018, according to a New York report.  This may be compared with   !>,-|'2.V  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholsterim:   Neatly   Dime  R. C. McGDTCHEOR  WINNIPEG avemjf  Wm. Sayers attended the exemption tribunal in ' Greenwood this  week as the militajy representative.  YOU CAN BUY ANEW SINGER  BY PAYING $3.00 PER MONTH  Old machines, any make, taken in  exchange. Repnir work, done at ron-  sonable. prices. Drop ir'i'e.a card-'and-1  will call on mv next", trip, about the  10th of each month.  H. WEBERj    Box 918    NELSON, B.C.  Grand Forks Address: Hotel Province  ^  The, bright  rays of The  Sun at this  season of -the year is very trying  on weak eyes or eyes that have" not  normal vision.- Have your evesiyjlit made  normal by oar crrectly fitted lenses.  ffi  ^=  = JEWELER AND. OPT!  GRAND FORKS, 15. G.  ci  m  -j)  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  V.I. PRIVATE DETECTIVE AGENCY-  209 Mc'li-opolitaii Blilfi., Vancotivor '  Day Phone: Seymour 4462  ���������      Nilllit L'hone: Fairmont SO3 6  Head Office:  312 Hithcn-Bonc Bldu.,  VICTORIA, B. C.     Phone 3412  OFFICE AT R. PETIHE'S STORE  PHONE 64  Pays for The'.  B%ff^   Sun   Por   an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the "Boundary con itrv  fSSSBlSaBSiSgSS&^SKESaB^KSS^^  Cheer Up and Thanh God for the T.M.C.A.  ~"VRY to picture yourself in the muddy, cold, trenches after  exciting days and long nights of mortal danger and intense nervous strain. Rushing "whiz-bangs" and screaming "coal boxes" are no respecters of persons. You are hit!  But despite shock and pain you still can face the long weary-  trudge back to dressing station. Wear}', overwrought and depressed, you are prey to wild imaginings of that other ,coming  ordeal with the surgeon. There are other. "walking wounded,"  too!    You must wait, wait, wait.    And then���������  Up comes a cheery Y.M.C.A. man, the ever-present "big brother"  to the soldier, with words of manly encouragement. Close beside the dressing station the good generous folks at home have  enabled him to set up a canteen. He -hands you biscuits, aud  chocolate or coffee. -  v������.-ii5 ������K3wa prccirs*  n  2,250,00^ May 7, 8,  Canada-Wide Appeal  "In thousands of cases," writes an officer, "it was that first hot  cup of coffee that dragged the man back to life and sanity."  The tremendous helpfulness of the Y.M.C.A. as an aid to the  "morale," or fighting spirit, of the soldiers is everywhere  praised. No wonder the Germans make every effort to smash  the Y.M.C.A. huts out of existence.  The Y.M.C.A. is everywhere. You first met the helpful,  manly Y.M.C.A. worker in camp, then on train and boat, at  camp in England and in France, close to the firing line. Often  he risks his life <<-> reach you in the trenches. He has won the  warmest praise from military authorities, statesmen���������the King!  Have you a precious boy at the front? You cannot be "over  there" to guide him away from fierce temptations of camp and  city. You cannot comfort him in his supreme hour of trial.  Your parcels to him are necessarily few. But the Y.M.C.A.,  thank God, is "over there," going where you cannot go���������doing  the very things you long to do���������doing it for you and for him.  Will you help? This vast organization of helpfulness needs at  least ������2,250,000 from Canada for 1918. For your boy's sake be  GENEROUS!!  Campaign Directors for Western Canada  British Columbia:    J. S. Rankin, 607 Board of Trade BIdg., Vancouver  Alberta:   John Hanna, City Hall, Calgary  Saskatchewan: T. D. Patton, Y.M.C.A., Itegina  Manitoba: J. H. Crocker, 1106 McArthur BIdg., Winnipeg  , War V  .    Summary  There are:  ���������08 ^.branches of Canadian  Y.M.C.A. in France.  ���������79'branches in England.  Dozens of Y.M.C.A. dug-outs  in forward trenches under fire.  ���������Over 120 Military Secretaries  overseas.  ���������300.000 letters a day written in  Y.M.C.A. overseas buildings.  ���������������133,000. needed for athletic  equipment. (Helps morale of  soldiers.)  ���������Y.M.C.A. saved hundreds of  lives at Vimy Ridge by caring  for walking wounded.  ���������Over 100 pianos iu England  and France, also 300 gramophones and 27 moving picture  machines. '  ���������Y. M. C. A. helps boys in  hospitals.     .  ���������More than 60,000 cups of Jiot  tea and coffee distributed daily  in France���������free. Estimated  cost for S months, S4S,000.  ���������150,000 magazines distributed  free every month. (Estimated  cost $15,000.) " /'  ���������������125,000 used in 1917 to build  huts in France.  ���������Concerts, sing-songs, goodnight services and personal  interviews energetically conducted. Concerts, lectures,  etc., cost ������5,000 a month.  ���������Thousands of soldiers decide  for the better life.  ���������Y.M.C.A. sells many needful  things to soldiers for their  convenience. Profits, if any,  all spent for benefit of soldiers.  ���������Service" to boys in Camp  hospitals.  ���������Red Triangle Clubs for soldiers  in Toronto, St. John and  Montreal. Centres in Paris and  London for men on leave./  -Out of Red Triangle Fund,  $75,000 to be contributed to  the War Work of theY.W.C.A.  4  PIcre's your chance to do a fine  stroke in the big war! Help the  Y.M.C.A. to help your big brothers overseas by joining in the  " Earn and Give  Campaign"  Six thousand Canadian older  boys are invited to earn and  give at least Ten Dollars ($10) to  the Red Triangle Fund. That  means $00,000 in all! Splendid 1  Five thousand dollars will be  used for boys' work in India and  China; another $5,000 for the  National Boys' Work of Canada,  and $50,000 to help big brothers  in Khaki. Ask your local  Y.M.C.A. representative for information and pledge card.  When you have subscribed one  or more units of .Ten Dollars, yon  will receive a beautifully engraved certificate.  m  g^^?^;ffl^^^^  ������i|li������������$S!B*HSjiii^ B'-<      t  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  4?  UJ  Speaking of the great telephone system  of tlie United States, Theodore Vail said:  "Its essential feature is preparedness."  Just think how this applies even iu British Columbia: Wheheuer you want to  telephone, you find it always ready for.  you; should interruption occur to the service, it is soon removed; day in, day out,  night and all times, you-can.-.talk near or  far. The great co-operative factor is the  supervising force behind the scenes.  "The essential characteristic of the telephone is service." ;  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  Pupils Standin  g  Tlie  following   is  the standing  of  the Grand Forks public school pupils,  in orderof merit, as  determined    by  oral and written tests for the   months  of March and April:  piuxcipal's -.CLASS./  Donald Laws, Corena' Harkness,  Cecelia Lj'den, Jennie Miller, Noble  Padgett, lirenda Humphreys, Helen  Massie, Isabel Bowen, Vernon Siddall,  Isabel Glaspell, Winuie ''��������� Smyth,  Howard DeCew, Teddy Cooper, Hope  Benson, Aleeta Nichols, Gladys Bryenton, Vera Donuldsou,Muriel Sprag-  gett, Willie Sharp, Kenneth Mi;  ArJIe, Ethel Wright, Julia-Downey,  Margaret Michener, George Hodgson,  Margaret Fowler, Ray Forrester,  Maie Smyth, Alice Galipeau.  DIVISION II.  Junior IV A���������Frances Padgett,  Gladys McLauchlan, Emile Painton,  Cecilia Crosby, Charles Bishop, Tan-  nis Barlee, Walton Young, ��������� Lilian  Hull, .Norma Erickson, Eloise Staf  ford. Jennie Stanfieid, Mary Benin,  Antoinette Schliehe, Frances Latham, Oswald Walker,Heier> Simpson,  William Nelson, Flora McDonald,'  Peter Miller, David McDonald,Harry  Kelleher, Reid Mclvie, Eandolph Da  vis, Jeannette Reburn, Ray Brown,  Chris Pell, William Spnnthall.  Junior IV ii���������Han-iette Stephens,  Grace Graham, ,Theima Hutton, May  Crosby, Charles Cooper,   Muriel   Tap  ley,   Orville   Baker,   Boyd   .Nichols,  Ellen Harkness, Grace 'Green.  DIVISION III.  Senior III A���������Clarence Donaldson,  Fred Cooper and G.unnar Halle equal,  Reginald Heaven, James Needham,  Freda Stocks, Anna Crosby, Willie  Screbneif, Clara Brunner, Kenneth  Campbell, Lawrence McKinnon, Le-  ouia Reed, liuth Eureby, Llewellyn  Humphreys and Mary Miller equal,  Bessie Johns, Dorothy Schliehe, Evelyn Stafford.  Senior lit B���������Alberta McLeorl  Charlotte Luscontbe, Ethel Miller, Wil-  bcrt CanniiT, Alice Ryan, Irene  Frankovitch, Clifford Brown, Joe  Bishop, Hardy Gn'swold, Harold  Quinlivan, Elsie Nelson, Arthur Bryenton, Hilda Smith, Jack Miller,  Horace Green, Gladys Armsoti, I\v  Waldron, May Fleming,- Herbert  Heaven, Nellie Allan, Mark Dumpier,  Lillian Brown, Jeff Ryan.  DIVIISOX IV.  Juu'or III A���������Ruth Larama, Nellie Young, Rita Niles, Avno Halle,  James Clark, Bertie Scolt, Dorothy  Latham, Lizzie Gordon,Helen O'G'on-  nell, Sydney Buxton, Edna Lus-  combe, Pearl Jiniu, Fred Bryenton,  Ida Cauni/r', John Peterson, Emerson  Reid, Clarenco Mason, Alphon.se Galipeau, Dorothy DeCew, Jenny Allan.  Herbert Clark, Joan Smyth, Elsie  Liddicoat, James Pell, Lloyd Quinlivan, Ruth Hesse, Joe Japp, Ernest  Green, Hazel Waldron, Francis Cros  by, Margaret Bruno, Kenneth Mur  ray, John Lane, Ethel Wiseman,  Lola Baker.  division- v.  Senior II Reader���������Margaret "Ross,  Elton Woodland, Winn if red Savage,  Arthur VV'ilkidson, Wallace Hoffman,  Arthur  Hesse, Louis O'Keefe,    Earl  Peterson, Gladys Je.well, Pauline  MohlePMerle Wright, John Stafford,  Kenneth Massie, Charles Anderson,  Walter Anderson, Joe Lydenr  Junior III Reader���������Abulia Svet-  lisheff, Edith Clay, Janet Bonthron,  Harry Cooper, Isabella Inness,Gordon  McCallum,Gertrude Cook,Lucy Tea bo  Earl Fi.tzpa trick, George Man son,  Bessie Harkness, Vera Bickerton,  Ernest Hadden, Albert Snyder, Dorothy McLauchlan, Vera Lyden,Lornc)  Murray. Henry Reid, Fred Galipeau,  i Rupert Suilivan, Stuart Ross, Ivan  ,'Morrison, Walter Rashleigli, Prank  j Gordon, James Shannon, Nick Ogilolf  DIVISION VI.  Junior II, A Class���������Edith Eureby,  | Paul Kingston, Vivian McLeod, Gordon Clark, James Linos, Ethel Sale.  Mary Ogiloff', Mam-ice Lane, Marry  Acres, Alice George, Charlie Shannon  John SorkureJf, Peter Santano, Edna  Hardy, Mike Chernoff, John Matesa.  B. Class���������Lydia Oolarch, Jane  Wright, Alice Wilkinson, F.aye  Walker, Kathleen Wilkinson, Edgar  Galipeau, Dorochy Hunter, Albert  Colarch, George -Johnston, Ellen Mcpherson, Blanche Mason, Frank  Griswold. Peter Padgett, Dorothy  Grey, Phyllis Smyth,'Marion McKie,  Francis Larama,- John Graham, Mar-  jorie Cook, Morley Millet-, Carl Peterson, Fanny Shei'stobetoff, Willie  Mola.    '   ���������  DIVISION VII.  First Reader, A Class���������Annie Bow-  en, Clarence Triui.v, Lawrence O'l Jon  nor, Helen Mills, Donald McFarlane,  Marion Kerby, Elhm Wright, Robert  Sapple, Antone De Wilde, Theodore  Asimus, Geo.ige Francis, Edith Mat  thews, Eugene Fitzparrick, Dewey  Logan, Pauline Baker, Margaret Lus-  Field, Vegetable  and Garden  Hand-Cleaned and Guaranteed Free from Weeds.  We have our Seeds in stock right now, and we  want your business, whether for garden, fiowet-  bed or field. Better secure your supply at once,  as prices may advance as seed time draws near.  -   E. C. HENNIGER  combe, Arthur Teabo, Ben Wright,  Velma Hunter, Jessie Downey, John  Santano, Joseph Simmons, Arthur  Bickerton, Grace Glaspell, Dorothy  Heaven, John Jmavolf  B Class��������� Wilhelmina De Wilde,  GeorgeTladden, Grace Brau, Robert  Shannon, Jessie Allan, Polly Svetlis-  heff, Dorothy Il-acass, Aubrey Dins-  more, John Dompier, Donald McKinnon, Edna Japp, Harry Nucich, Jigi  Morelli, Emmet Baker, Amy Kufti-  nolf, Tommy Allen, Bruce Gilbeit,  John Kingston.  division via.  Second Primer, A Class���������Una Hutton, Parma Cooper, Jessie Ross, Edmund Crosby and Gordon. Harkn".ss  aqua), Alexander McDou^all. .Walter  Manson, Oscar Peterson, Glen Mur  ray, Linden Benson, Ruth Savage,  Mike More!la. Clarence Fowltr, Ben  nie Ochampaugh, Willie 'Hennicer,  Eiia. Liddicoat, Ruby Savage, Edmund  Eureby. Mildred Ochampaiigh, Jane  JinayofF, Bruce Brown, Lilia Frechette,  Mike Srterstobetolf, Walton Vant.  B Class���������Florence Herr, Llo\d  Humphreys, Arta Montgomery, Agnes  MacKensie,  Wiunifred   Smith,   Herbert Dompier, Gordon Massie,    Fran  ct's    Mola,    Arthur    Morrison,    Pete  Zbetnolf. Lee .Morella,   Arvid   Anderson,  Violet Logan.  DIVISION'  IX.  Mary Acres, Georgina Grey,. May  Lathe, Jene Rossi, TIallett Norris,  Edna Wiseman, Shirley Boomer, Dorothy Jones, Jean Donaldson, Helen  McKinnon, Laird ��������� McCallum, Fred  McKie, Theltua Hansen, Florence  Brau, Louise McPherson, Eric Clark,  Delbert Kirkpatric'k, Theodore Asimus, Daniel AIcDougall, Lillian Pell,  Fraiicis O'Keefe, Gi'do Pisacreta,  Elaine Burr, Bruce McLaren, Francis,  Shannon, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Ajice  Dacre, Alice Green, Jean Clark. James  Hardy, Harry Koops, William Steele,  Aiick Hobbins, Margaret Hunter,  Oiave Wiles, Nellie Berry, Ernest  Danielson, Nornan Cook 'Avelinu  Rossi  DIVISION x.  Ruth vI-Ialle,    Doretta  Norris and  Roy Walker   equal, Ethel   McKim,  James Miller,, Nick    Reben,    Arthur  (Continued on Page .'/..)  itdtouMe^HWL..'  ��������� ������������������MM *������J*������*������3f ������������������(������������������������'������������������������������������> ������������������������?*���������������������*������������������***���������������  <l*lf )l*f llHMtf ���������������������������������������������������������������<������������* f**i  ff^P  0    mM  norma  %Iclion  MiM^tt'B.w^ff������^^iiCTrara������m^.Ti������ragCT?3H3i       R2B3S3SS53SiZi  tn  %5o  Note tSie^  Short Grain  Rubber  Friction  This Belt  Section  illustrates a  Heavy  "Poundage-Pull"  Friction.  - To secure this  result the  Friction Grain is  short and stiff.  Elasticity and  Flexibility  have been  sacrificed to  secure such  a result.  asnem  ff?rffifmi37B^TWCT.5CTrar.sasazgaa  "DETWEEM every 'jply * of'.specially-selected,  -L^.) heavy Cotton Duck in-Dunlop. if Gibraltar  RedSpecial" Belting is a layer of pure Rubber  which, through a Doolop" calendering process, so  permeates the fabric' that it  plies into one integral piece..   :Sonie belt manufacturers oifer to sell their  product on the .basis'. ������������ "Heavy-Poimdage in a  Friction-Fuir9' Test.   To obtain the latter result  it is  necessary to secure s  an expensive  Rubber Friction ass is used In "Gibraltar" Red.  Special." This fact alone ought to be a pretty good,  gauge of the value of die "friction-pull" test.  In   buying "Gib2*a2tar RedSpecial" you get  the advantage of years of careful laboratory work  on ou;- part with this result: The friction is of that,  "just-right" elastic quality which allows for the  give and take necessary in rounding the pulleys;  hence the reason "Gibraltar RedSpecial" is known  for maximum Fewer, Speed and Service.  Mote the  Long Grain  Rubber  Friction  Dunlop  "GIBRALTAR  REDSPECIAL"  has a Friction  of Special  Dunlop Rubber  that retains its  life indefinitely.  "Note die long  grain Rubber  Friction,"  as illustrated.  Elasticity has  not been  sacrificed /or  Abnormal  Friction Pull.  "**���������������������*���������������������������**������������������*���������*������������������*���������������*������������������������*���������*������������������������������������������������������������**���������**���������������'  l)t<������>������������'<������HIIMtl<Hnil|Ht������|||3  E5'  iMniiniiuitimiiim>iNimwiiiiuiUttiit<<tiiiwii(liijii<iw'ifHrrli>iiitiiiUriiiiMiiiilitiiiiiiiiiiiiitN'iliiiii)ii'iitiiiMiiiii<rti>iti(iiriii   n  g?"'  iiiifmmniriiiiiuiiiirftiiii'  UNLIMITED capacity for service is an  intrinsic quality with  | |  Dunlop "Gibraltar RedSpecial" Belting.   The success of nearly  | |  ������   a quarter of a century in the manufacture of Rubber Products is built I |  1   into Gibraltar.   The original Made-in-Canada Red Rubber, Frictioned  I I  f  Surface Belting, "Gibraltar RedSpecial" has stood the.infallible test  | I  I   of time in turning the wheels of industry in a multitude of Canadian  I i  I   plants from the Atlantic to the Pacific. j I  QrfiiiiiimtiiimMiJtmiiiitisimmtflmiwiMiiiiMiuHimmjHmnmii^^ ������ &*���������������  II  n   r?e  rjaraMee  iiii.'iiiiiiiiiiiii!lii'uiii'tttiiiiiiiinJmjriifmicJiiinHiiliiiiuiiuiur������itiiiii)iihmiitiNUiilUfimtitumiriiiiittiiiiHinuininiHtM<a:  If you have a difficult drive anywhere in your factory drop a  line to our Head Odice, or to our nearest brunch, and we  will send a rnnn experienced in belt engineering to connidcr  your requirements. If it is an instance where, the "Gibraltar"  Belting may be luitably employed we will recommend its  use; and wc will stand behind our recommendation with the  fullest guarantee ever issued by a firm producing rubber  products.  ft  IfltlltlllflllllltllimiltllllltllflllUIIIiailrlUtltHtlllirfllllllilMIHIIMItrtltlWIinitltrlirmiltllfllrillll'tllrllrlrl'Htli  i  y was  ���������ft  FWv  G-i-3  t^m  Rl  B  H p, ^;< kf-> K-a py?  ^ ^^ L-ii-y iiiss y a  ^sJl   4J? ^i#  K2  1  HEAD OFFICE AND FACTORIES: TORONTO  Branches:   Victoria,   Vancouver,   Edmonton,   Calgary,   Sas'catoon,  Regina, Winnip������?i?, London, Hamilton, Toronto,' Ottawa,  Montreaf, St. John, Halifax.  MAKI2RS OP  Mi'.l,.-,;r')de Tii'cs for Automobiles, Motor Trucks, Bicycles,   Motorcycles, Carriages;  riijiii.gradi! Kuhber Rc.'linj(, Pao!(in<, l-ire Hose, nnd Oeneral Hose, Dredge Sloovct,  Military liiji/ipmcnt, M������t������, Tllin,-;, Heels and Soles, Horse Shoo Pads,  Comenta and Gtneral Rubber SpccialtiM. D JO THE   SUfv    GRAND   FORKS,   B; C.  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 WhiteRotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by"  cTVfiller C& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  ' Standing of Pupils  '; (Continued from Page 3.)  .Latham, Owen Clay, Charles Robin-  Ison, Fred ressa Ly den, Enphomia McCallum, Jack Sale, Roy Cooper, Pete  Chernoff, Eugene McDougall, Dorothy  Shorstobetofl, Murdock Morrison,  Kulli Webster, Ian Clark, Vera Zbet  tioiF, Bruce Smith, Beverly Benson,  Mary Kuftinoff, "Anna McKinnon,'  Edith Patterson, Joseph Mola, Fred  Zbetnoff, Walter Ronald, Eric Mc-  Davis,. Cecelia Michalec. Harold Lawman, Louis Santano, Agnes Hobbins,  Cornolius Vanlicck.  amusement and was thoroughly enjoyed by all those who attended. It  is said to have been a big financial  success.  Mr. H. S. Tiraberlake, Optometrist and Sight Specialist (graduate  Canadian College of .Optics), will be in attendance at our Grand' Forks  establishment from MAY 16th for a few days, when he can be consulted  and your eyes tested. All-defects of vision and .weaknesses corrected by  properly adapted Glasses.-  kAK  GIRLS! WHITEN YOUR SKIN  WITH LEMON JUICE  "Quality Jewellers"  Specialty:   Fine Watc  Irs.  Make a beauty lotion for a few cents to  remove tan, freckles, sallowness.  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101.R  FORFINE PRINTING  ar.^^  News of the City  Don Manly left on Wednesday for  Vancouver . to enlist. On Tuesday  evening the members of the Grand  Forks volunteer fire department, of  which be was secretary, presented  him with a handsome wrist watch,  and the Golf club gave him a beautiful cigarette case. A farewell  dance v'vns tendered him in the Davis  hall on Tuesday evening.  David Harkness, a returned soldier who has been visiting in the  city for a few weeks, left yesterday  for the convalescent, hospital at the  coast.  Miss Olive Hayes, ' provincial  demonstrator in war food economy,-  has been giving daily demonstrations to the housewives of Grand  Forks in the. banquet hall of the  Davis hall this week. The attend-  'anceat these meetings has been flattering, and much interest has been  taken in the practical work done by  Miss Hayes.  Frank Haverty, who   enlisted  in  M. McKenzic, T. S. Gilmour, C.  J. Miles, of Rossland; Jos. H. Scho-  field, M.P.P., W. l-I. Morton, dis  trict deputy, and Mr. and Mrs R.  J. Rondall, of Trail, motorfd-to this  city on Wednesday to attend the  meeting of Harmony lodge, A. F. &  ,    ,!a   M.    They left for Phoenix  and  the   heavy   artillery,   has   reached j ^ ,   England.  H. J. Marks and family left yesterday for Portland, where they will  probably remain permanently.    Mr.  Greenwood the following clay.  James Norgrove, Grand Forks'  nesv chief of police, arrived in the'  city last Monday.    He assumed his  Marks has been employed in the j duties as chief on the 1st. A. E.  elbctrical'department at the Granby j Savage, the retiring chief, will devote  smelter for a number of years. j his   time   t0   mining  in Camp Mc   :  Kinney this summer.  Albert    Potentier,    a     returned  ���������   soldier, who has been visiting his Ten days after the Canadians be-  mother in this city for a few weeks, ga-n their Somme offensive the Y.M.  left for the convalescent hospital  atjCA. had thirty-seven centres operat-  Victoria on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. W.   J.  Meagher left  ing on the battlefields. New marquees, transportation and depreciation cost for  this  one  move   $34,-  on Wednesday  for  a  two  months' j 000.  vacation trip to Portlond and   other  coast cities.  Electric   power    will  shortly  be  installed   at   the   Providence   mine  t   -^ ,pl m p v>     nasuprl  near Greenwood.  J. E.Thompson,  sl.r.r.,   passed;  through the city last   night, on   his  way from Victoria to  his  home  in  Phoenix.  Rev. M. D. McKee, pastor of  Knox Presbyterian church in this  city, has tendered   his   resignation.  Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Gibson visited  The Cabaret held   under the  au- i  i  spices of Donald   Hankey  chapter,'I Greenwood on Tuesday.  I.O.D.E., started  its  entertainment '������������������  in the old opera bouse yesterday, The provincial public works de-  and attracted large crowds. The j partment has purchased three Ford  show was continued this afternoon j cars for use onthe roads in the  and  evening.    It   afforded   lots   of  Boundary.  sorics is now complete.  Our stock  of bicycles  and acces-  Onr new 1018  Bicycles can not be beat in finish and quality.  Before buying anything in the bicycle line get  my prices first. Don't order out of town. I  will give you close prices, and I only sell first-  class goods.  SQUARE AND HONEST DEALING. A I.ir������e assortment of different styles of Tires and Tubes for bicycles and motor cycles always  iu stock. I carry everything in stock in the bicycle line, for both  English and Canadian styies, and 1 have a full equipment of tools fur  all kinds of repairing. I also sell first grade of heavy motor cycle  oil.    Send me your bicycle and 1 wiil see that vou are satisfied.  I ALSO DO BLACKSMITHING in al! its"l>rnni;lios, Woodwork,  Brazing, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, etc. Open on Saturday night till  10 o'clock. " BICYCLES SOLD ON TERMS.  J. R. cTVIOOYBOERo  Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  Opposite Grand Forks Garage  Your grocer lias the lemons-and. any  drug store or toilet counter will supply  you with three ounces of orchard white  for u few cents. Squeeze the juice of  two fresh lemons into a bottle, then put  in the orchard ���������white and shako well.  This makes a quarter pint of tho very  best lemon skin whitener and complexion  beautifier known. "Massage this fragrant, creamy lotion daily into the face,  neck, arms and hands and just see how  freckles, tan, sallowness, redness and  roughness disappear and how smooth,  soft and. clear the. skin becomes. Yes J  It is harmless, and the beautiful result*  will surprise you.  The chief of the American censoring officers in 'France writes that  over half of the letters written by  American soldiers in Franec tell of  tho work performed by the Y.M, C, A.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  the column's of The Sun.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND  FORKS  Within a thousand yards of German guns, in positions which are  continually under shell fire, Y.M.C.  A workers are courageously performing heroic duties.  BOOT   REPAIRING | p#  Yale Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty^  k  *s������bi  TAK'K   yoi  I     iiaircr.  Hoot  ir  repairs  to   Annson, slioe : ro  Tho    Hub..   Look  for  the  Big  #  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yalk KoTta, First Strekt  w  .ioad an  O!  axes  TARE NOTICE that the Road Tax  i'or 1918 of ft:!.00 ou each person  between the ages of 21 and 60 years,  residing in" (jrand Foiks and not  oLhorwioB exempt, is now due and  payable at the the City Oflice or to  the Chief of Police Fapmont of same  is   required forthwith  And Further Take Notice, that the  Dug Tax for 19IB of SI.50 on each  Uo.n and 82 5U on each biiuh, over G  months of a^e, is now clue and pava  ble at the City Otlice or to the Chief  of Police.  Dated at Grand Forks,   Mav : 3rd,  1918.    ���������  JOHN A.  HUTTON}  City Clerk.  When you are in   the   Boundary  Country stay at the  Hotel -Province  GRAND EORKS, B. G.  A new brick and marble building, ;  strictly fireproof, with iron lire escapes i  and 200 feet of 2 inch hose. Hot and \  cold water; bath on each floor; o2 bedrooms, barber shop, pool and billiard  rooms and sample rooms .all under the'  same roof.   We eater to tourist  trade..  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  Model Livery Barn  ���������ML E; Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  ii  BILLIARD _,���������_  & POOL ran  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  res  obaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks -  W-   J.,Meagher, Prop..  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  office, Kf.6 ffrst Strest  Hansen's Residence. KI3S l ll������l u" uul  ra?TSCT������������ii^������|������M^%^;iM,vu^������.'ij..K^  ���������ry Wi  " Canada Food Board,  "Ottawa  " In these stern days it is inspiring to learn that Canada is tackling the  food problem with redoubled energy. The terrific pressure on our  military front makes it all- -the more imperative that those behind the  line should strain every nerve to defeat the enemy's avowed object of  destroying the British Empire.  "Germany hoped first to starve the Old Country by the submarine  campaign and then to smash her land forces. She has failed to starve  us and she will fail to smash us but we cannot achieve victory without  food. There never waa a time when it was more needed.  "The Canadian farmer and the Canadian farmhand now have the  opportunity to make an effective reply to the enemy's present  onslaughts by bending their undivided energies to the increased  production of those food supplies for which we depend to such vital  extent upon your great Dominion."  (Signed)        "RHONDDA"  London, April 10th  /The Prime Minister of Canada, in  a call to Greater Food Production,  says: "The crisis is grave and urgent  beyond possibility of exaggeration."  Our Allies are depending upon  Canada to produce this year more  cereals���������especially Spring Wheat���������and  more meat���������especially Pork.  The world shortage will inevitably  continue for years after the war���������with  this continent the nearest source of  supply for the 200,000,000 persons in  Europe who will be clamoring for food.  Measures have been taken and plans  have been formulated which, on the  authority of the Director of Agricultural  Labor, will provide help needed for  harvest.  City and town people who cannot  go on the farms are helping to feed  themselves by growing their own vegetables, so that the farmers may grow  wiore food for export.  The food crisis calls for the utmost  effort by all the people of Canada, because, as Lord Rhondda says, Food is  essential to  Victory.  CANADA FOOD BOARD  OTTAWA  In co-operation with the Provincial  Departments of Agriculture  CANADA  W7I  yarnmr^saaKt������j-,m 11,,,-rfU rnna8������wga������BaaniaaMB������

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