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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 10, 1918

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 ft/"''*  ..*���������>*;*���������  J.������i  />'     ������ r' f  y')     S  ���������"���������'-W^-sJUW  Kettle Valley Orchardist  17TH YEAR���������No   28  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1918  $1.00 PER YEAR  Farmers of District Think  They Should Work for  Soldiers'  Wages  Toe conference of delegates from  the Farmers' institutes in1 District  No. 9, held in the court house in-  this on Wednesday afternoon, was  well attended and-much important  business was transacted. A few of  the twelve im-titutes in the district  were not represented by delegates,  and substitutes were chosen from  the local institute. C. 0. Heaven,  of Grand. Forks', was apppoioted  chairman, and Mr. Whiting.of Rock  Creek, secretary.  On motion of Messrs. Whiting  and Endersby, 0. C. Heaven of this  city was appointed as member of  the advisory board.  The following resolutions were  offered by. the various institutes of  the district. They were all adopted  except where otherwise noted:  ' From Grand Forks���������That this  conference strongly urge upon the  food controller the great need of the  establishment in this province of  one or more potato flour mills for  tne'productioYi'of potato llour.which  could be used extensively as a suu-  stitute for cereal flour, thereby releasing a considerable quantity of  cereals for our allies, and also establishing a staple market for the surplus potatoes produced in this prov  ince.  From Nakusp���������That the government be uiged to offer a cash bonus  to bona iide settlers for every acre of  bush land cleared and brought under cultivation.  From Arrow Park���������That the government be asked to refuse to grant  the herd law in certain districts,  such as their own, where it is detrimental to a great many. This resolution was endorsed, tentatively, but  Mr. Heaven was instructed to write  to their institute for further inforaja-  lon.  From Fire Valley���������That the deputy minister be requested to have  the noxious weed act enforced in this  district. That in past years the weed  inspectors have not done so, and in  the opiuiou of this meeting tbey  have shown partiality or are incompetent, as there are tracts of privately owned laud in this district, un-  cleared and unoccupied, overrun  with the Canadian thistle, etc.,  making it impossible for the  neigh  lion,      which'    was     unanimously  adopted:  Whereas, The federal government  have passed a military act conscripting all British subjects to serve in  wha lever capacity they see fit;  And Whereas, The ; Doukhobors  made a compact with the former  ! government releasing them from all  combatant service, and owing to the  above condition all our young- able-  bodied men have.been taken away  from our farms and necessary indus  fries for the successful carrying; on  of the war, and the Doukhobors and  ather aliens are taking advantage of  the scarcit'o of labor and are retard-;  ing the work of the country by holding out for exorbitant wages; therefore be it %      - ���������'   ^   ���������'.--:'_���������  Resolved, That this mepting request the provincial government to  urge upon the federal government  the necessity of immediately conscripting all Doukhobors of military  age and aliens to serve in such ca  pacity as they deem fit, and to set  wages for the different industries,  the government to take all wages  over-SI.10 a day and board, the  same as our men at the front are receiving.  In the evening a Cabaret entertainment was given in the opera  house under the direction of E F.-  Laves. The program, which was  similar to that rendered at the entertainments given last week, was  much enjoyed by the delegates and  large audience of citizens present.  Those who took part in the program  gave an excellent performance.  Yesterday morning the delegates  were taken for an auto ride through  the valley.  Heavy Fines and Confiscation for Non-Compliance with Order  I can not take up arms again, I can  do lots of jobs that would let some  one else go to the front. I'd-be  more contented doing something  than laying around the hospital  waiting for my arm to get strong.  I can not offer myself to the government or to my country, but I am  willing to go back andfdo my little  'bit' again tomorrow."  The local food conservation committee yesterday received the following telegram from tha British  Columbia committee of the Canada  food:board at Victoria:  "Give utmost publicity to need of  consumers returning to dealers surplus flour and" sugar before May  15th, according to food board's  orders recently announced in newspapers. /Otherwise' liable to heavy  tines and confiscation to the crown.  All police officers to enforce the  law.��������� Ignorance of the law will be  no excuse."  'Willing'to'/Do;  ''���������'.'.:-'His---Bif-Twice  ^Makes Appeal  to Householders  Ottawa, May -3. ��������� Henry 13.  Thomson, chairman of the Canada  food board, in a statement issued  ttday, urged that as a patriotic duty  the regulations of the food board  relative to public eating places and  those now governing the manufacture of biscuits, cakes, ice cream,  etc., should be observed voluntarily  by householders. It is necessary  that this should be done, Mr. Thomson stated, if Canada were to do her  utmost to send overseas those supplies which were so greatly needed.  Mr. Thomson said that some mis  understanding had occurred as to  the confectionery products which  it is now illegal to manufacture for  sale. The list is as follows: Products  known as fresh or puff pastry;  doughnuts or crullers; biscuits or  cakes known as Scotch bread or  cakes;fancy almond macarooms or  like products containing more than  .50 per cent of  cane  sugar;   marsh-  Excerpts from a letter received by  Nathan Taylor, of this city, from  his son, Sergt. P. E. Taylor, who is  now in an hos-pitat in England:  "I am getting along as well as con  be expected. I now have my arm  oil the splints but still in.a full-  sliog, and it may be months before  my elbow is strung enough to hold  my arm by itself. The doctors can  not start to massage it for some  weeks, as it is too weak to tamper  with. It's going to be a very hIow  job^ but we'must all hope for the  best.  "The news from France still looks  very dark, but there is no doubt  as  to the result of the final blow.   Ger  many   is   surprising   the world, but  she   has   got    to     fall    sooner   or  later; but before she does her troops  may all but reach Calais,   but   they  will   never   land   there   as   long as  there   is   British   blood   on   French  soil.    They'll light to the   last  man  before the Huns advance   ten   miles  farther; and when the   time  comes,  Fritz  will   go  back  faster  than he  came  ahead.    Gen.   Foch, the new  chief in command,   is   keeping   the  Canadians   for  the   knockout blow,  and before you receive this  letter  I  am sure Canada will again show the  world   the   mettle  she is made of.  The Canadians have done it  before.  They saved Calais in 1915,  and will  save  it again   in   11)16���������hurrah for  the Maple Leaf!  "Things here are looking pretty  blue, and everything is getting  short;   but   the   battle   now   in full  Sub scrip tions  to Red Cross  TOO  5.00  2 00  .1.50  3.00  10.00  3 CO  2.00  .50  2.00  271.55  .50  -    .50  1.00  15.70  6.00  mallow which  contains  more  thau  boring owners to  comply   with   the twenty   pounds   of  cane sugar to a [awing is  making  every   one   more  requirement of the law. j sixty pound batch of marshmallow; j determined than  ever   before.   The  From Rosoland��������� That the gov-! cakes or biscuits having on the ex- j people are beginning to realize what  ernment do not prohibit the slaugh- j teri������r products made wholly or in | the boys in Franco have had to put  ter of veal calves. j Part ������f cane sugar or filled with pro-; up wjln for neariv four   y(Jars.   The  . In regard to the damage dons by | ducts of cane sugar or with shorten- j tajjj jBj <will they ever land in Engine smelter smoke, the conference J inK������ except jams, jellies and pure or. jaiKj?������ Tnai>a w|lut sticks them,  was in full accord   with   the   senti-' compounded fruit. : Everybody you see is up in arms���������  ment, but the Rossland delegate was! Reports received from all parts of j a|80 lne women, ready to take any  asked to get a resolution from his. Canada indicate that the food board j j0D an able-bodied man is doing. I  institute and send it to Mr. Heaven. \ wiu have tae fullest co-operation of; supposed us one-armed men will  A committee composed of Messrs tne tracJe in carrying out the regu-; have to do our 'bit' again, when we  Whiting,   Endersby, and J. T. Law | lations. J are  most  needed, for onr  country,  rence of this city was  appointed   to' |l myself have already volunteered to  draft a resolution bearing on the : N. L. Mclnnes returned on Satur- j do anything they may put me at in  Doukhobor and alien labor problem day from a week's visit to Halcyon, 'order to relieve one more man who  in British Columbia. The com- where he partly parted with a case j can fight. I have done my'bit'in  mittee offered the  following   resolu-  of rheumatism. France for three yearn, and although '  The treasurer of the Grand Forks  subsidiary branch of the Red Cross  society acknowledges the receipt of  the following* subscriptions for  the  month of April, 191S:  ���������Allen, S. E., two months......8  Armstrong, W. F. ..............  Allen, C, one month......   Arrason, G., three mouths   Almond, S. R., two 'months...  Bishop, W. B., two months ...  BaumgartueryA.,three months  Bronthron, \V., two mouths ,.  Barrett, M., six months ...... 30.00  Binion. H., one month...  1.00  Bennett, A. E., one month... 1.00  Carter, A., one month  2.50  Conyers,R. C.  3.50  Conyers/F. -J....  5.00  Davis, Jeff, one"month.....  2.00  Easton, W.', one month..... .. .1.00  Exter, H. Kaslo.  300  Garrett, G. B., four months... 4.00  Gilpin, R  R., two months..... 7.00  Graham, J"., one month.   Hales, A. E.,. two months ...  Granby Employees..............  Halin, E., one month...........  H y j a ra, one m o n th......-.-. .....  Harkness, P., one month......  1.0.0 F/ Dance........... ... .  Kingston, C. M.,three months  Lowinan, F., two months ..... 1 00  Little. Jamen, one month...... 2.00  Logan, Barry " 3.G5  Needham, James, one month 1.00  Melin, A. E., two montns  1 00  Manly, W.K.C.,three months 9.00  Miller, Mrs. S J, one month 3 00  Mix, C. A., eight months ..... 16.00  Mytton, R. L  3.65  Mackenzie, H.L., one month. 2 50  McKinnon,  D., one month ... 1.00  McKee, Rev., one month  1.00  McKie, John, one month..... 5.00  McArthur, Miss, and   nurses,  one month..  2.50  McCutcheon, R  3.00  McCallum, D., two months... 10 00  McDonald.  J. EC...  1 20  Ross, W. T., six months    .3.00  Ronald. W., one. month  it00  Rink Management  43 85  Petersoti, P. C , three months 3 00  Parker. Mrs   J. N., Coltern .. 15.00  Padgett, T., one month  2.00  Steele, Wm , one month   2.00  Smith, A. W., two months ... 1.00  Smith, -Chester  1.00  Smith, F. A  4.00  Sharpe, A. B., one month   1,00  Stuart, Miss Jessie  5.00  Traill, W.J. S  6.00  Tniax, Dr., one month   5.00  Vaiit. I'l. five months  5.00  Wright, John, one month ..... 3.00  Woodland,H. E., five months 10.00  Whiteside, Ben, one month... U'O  West, James, one month  3.00    3.05  Canadian Minister of Militia Brings the Figures  Down to Date  Spokane, May 8 .���������The first offi-  cial figures on Canadian enlistments  and casualties to date have reached  Lieut. J. H. Mitchell, in charge of  the Spokane offica of the British  and Canadian recruiting mission.  The figures came from Maj.-Gen.  Newburn, Canadian minister of  militia.  Of the total enlistment of 355,510  the distribution is as follows: Native Canadians, 147,505;'English,  121,571; Scotch, 37,406; French-  Canadians, 16,2S6; Irish, 12,557;  Welsh,. 3,647; American, 10,000,  other British, 6,448.  The casualty list is as follows,  the feature being the low percentage  of deaths from disease, less than  two-thirds of one per cent: Killed  in action, 25,912; died of wounds,  S,671; died of disease, 1,956; wounded, 106,1S5; prisoners, 2,736; presumed to have died, 3,93S; missing, 790.  Controlling Potato  Diseases From the Start  Potatoes are plentiful this spring.  Procure your seed from a field  which produced a good, heavy crop  the previous year. The smooth appearance of the "seed alone is no  guarantee of a heavy crop. Disinfect  the potatoes before cutting the seed.  Soak them for three hours in a barrel containing either of the following solutions:  Corrosive sublimate: 2 oz. in 25  gallons of water. (Note: Fatal poison to man and beast.)  Formalin: 1 pint in 25 gallons of  water.  In cutting for seed, throw out all  potatoes showing rot or brown spots,  or rings near the stem end and in  the flesh.  Cut the seed immediately before  planting. The longer vou keep them  out, the smaller the yield.  Webster, A  L'ota)  .S570.25  The orator of the street corner  told the audience of the blessedness  of humanity, and while he was  speaking two little dogs strayed into  the middle of the crowd. "Now,"  said the orator, "here we have an  object lesson thrust right into our  hands." He turned to a grubby  youth. "My liitle man, if these two  animals were to fight, what would  you do?" An impressive silence pet-  tied upon the crowd while the unwashed youth studied the problem.  "Well, guv-nor," he said at last, "I  think I'd put a quarter on the black  'un."  America No Longer  Regarded as a Joke  The German newspapers which last  year ridiculed America's entry into  the war now have begun gradually to inform the German public  concerning the danger of present  and future American intervention  on the western front.  For instance, the Zeitunn of Constance says:  "We must hurry to obtain a solid  victory by arms before the full  American forces arrive."  The Vienna newspapers are taking  the same line as those in   Germany.  The federal reserve board's annual board, issued at Washington  last Friday, warned all against impending radical readjustment" of all  business as a result of America's  growing patriotism, and says the  war's progress, whether favoring the  States or Germany, will create feverish conditions in the commercial  world.  S3BSB5B3fgH5Effl������S3?SfggS  &SSS5S  mmss 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  Address all communications to    ��������� /  Tivk Gijand Forks Sun,  ��������� Phonic 101 R Guano Forks, 13. 0.  OFITCE:    COLUMBIA AVKNUH ATsM) LAKE ST11EKT.  FRIDAY, MAY 10, 1918  The threatened resumption of the German  oftbnsive on the western front has not materialized during the past week. Time favors the  allies, and the longer the drive is delayed, the  stronger their lines will become. If it is  put off for any considerable length of- time,  Fritz will receive the surprise of his life when  lie does make another attempt to march into  Paris.  That is what Germany calls making war; but  it is making war, not on the enemies of Germany, but on a helpless neutral too small to  defend its rights. A bully can not act contrary .to his nature���������not at least until he has  been well thrashed.  <r  Much credit is clue to the. local ladies and  gentlemen . who were charge of the big "Y"  drive for the splendid result attained in this  city. The members proved themselves able  campaigners, and the latest report appears to  indicate that the sum realized is close to the  objective.- The people evidently realized that  the money being raised is for a worthy cause,  and it is safe to say that no one gave less than  he could, afford, and that every person who  could possibly do so contributed  something.  The appointment of E.' D. Barrow," M.P.P.  for Chilliwack, as minister of agriculture in  the provincial government, .has created a rather  peculiar political situation in Mr. Barrow's  district. The candidate nominated to oppose  the new minister in the forthcoming by-election styles himself "Unionist." Of course any  man has a right to run against Mr. Barrow,  but the right to the title "Unionist" is not  quite so apparent. Surely the Liberals have  not  entered  into  a secret compact with the|"of 0U1. old earth itself \s shivering at" his wau-  "Women's Sister Service" is a term that has  just come into use for the very excellent reason   that   women   are   connected   in so many  ways with the British service. First they were'  attached to the army, and the people became  familiar with the "W.A.A.C.'s"   Then womeu  were taken on as part of the navy, and soon  every one was familiar with the "Wrens." The  last  move  opens  the Royal -Flying Corps  to  women. Lady Gertrude Crawford is the director of the women's branch of the  air service,  and she brings to her work practical qualifications obtained along many lines  of   training.  For one thing, she is a master turner���������one of  the very few women who can qualify   in  tin's  work. Proof of her title   rests,   among   other  things, on the fact that she actually carved an  egg on a lathe.  This feat is rarely accomplished by either men or women. Technical skill of  the highest has come to   Lady  Gertrude also  from having worked in a munition factory from  the very beginning of that work   for   women.  Thousands  of  women  mechanicians will find  in Lady Gertrude a thoroughly capable supervisor. The world at large and patriotic women  especially will watch bhe: development of this  new line of women's service with interest.  ==^  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 eyesight made  normal by our crrectly fitted lenses.  A. D.MORRISON  ^=  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  J>  "In God's name, what are   eggs  and  t������a  Compared with final victory?"  You can read The Sun one voar for  $1.00.  ���������*������|..|������|������������������������������������������|,^MtH|.4������fH#.(���������������������.^������.H|M#l.|������#.l������J.������4������  Until now'Emerson's "shot heard round the  world" has.: been only poetic imagery. Today-  it may be an accomplished fact. Prof. Curti.n  of Canisius college,'Buffalo, says tlu.it evevy  discharge of the great gun with which the  Germans have been bombarding Paris was  registered on seismographs in the United  States. At every concussion the needle recorded  a dot on the smoked paper.of the cylinder���������a  mark quite;differentJ'rom the autograph of an  earthquake. Civilized beings have long shuddered at the rutblessness of the Germans.  Can it be that the very framework and   body  Conservatives to defeat their own candidate?  COMMENT ON MANY TOPICS  During the week Grand Forks people have  had the pleasure of seeing two entertainments  of unusual merit given by local talent. Of  course the performances were given under the  supervision of a professional amusement caterer, but this fact does uot detract from the  good work of those taking part in the program.  ton cruelty?  French soldiers who are being cartel for at  the American hospital at Neuilly have become so proficient in bead work that quite an  indnstry has been established there and the  men are able to realize a satisfactory return  for their work. A lady in charge provides the  designs, beads, thread and frames and both  teaches and superintends the work. Beautiful  necklaces w'th a broad medallion in front sell  for oi) francs, while simpler ones bring' 25  francs.    Bags and ring purses could be   made  London was given the chance recently of  viewing the first grand exhibit of British battle  photographs in color. The subjects are necessarily similar to those seen last year in the  great Canadian exhibition which was shown in  Canada. The English pictures are done in  colors, and this has the'effect of emphasizing  the perspective and making thev scenes very  artistic. The pictures that a! tract more than  the usual amount of attention is the advance  of the tanks into action. It is said that this is  the most realistic presentation of war that has  ever been accomplished in illustration. It is  also the largest photograph ever produced.  The pictures of troops entering Bagdad, the  dramatic entry of General Allenby into Jerusalem are thrilling both on account of the historic significance and because of skillful arn'stic  handling. An Egyptian labor battalion at  work in France and several other glimpses of  the East and West in partnership in this great  struggle  are both   beautiful  and compelling.  Sure! High Heels  I   Cause Corns But  i       Who Cares Now  ? i  t'<f.<q.i>..A e.'*'>fl-i>-iBuS������|..������..������ ������������������<|..|������.������i.0H|,4,.f,.t  Because s!.yle decrees that women  crowd and buckle up their tender toes  in high heel footwear thoy suffer.from  corns, then they cut'and trim at these  painful pesto which morely makes the  corn crow hard. This suicidal habit  nay cause lockjaw and women are  warned to stop it.       v  A few drops of a drug called freez-  one'applied directly upon a soro corn  gives quick relief and soon the entire  corn, root and all, lifts out without  pain. A'slc the drug store man for a  quarter of an ounce of freezone, which,'  costs very little but is sufficient to remove every har^ or soft corn or callus  from one's feet.  This drug ia an ether compound and  dries in a moment and simply shrivels  up the corn without inflaming or even  irritating the surrounding tissue or  skin. Clip this out and pin on your  wife's dresser.  V. I. PRIVATE DETECTIVE AGENCY  209 Metropolitan BltliJ., Vancouver  Day Phone:  Seymour 4462  Nlijlit Plionc:  Fairmont 3016  Head Office:  312 Iliooen-Bone Bl.lu..  VICTORIA,'B. C.     ri,one3412  Pays for The  imgt^UP Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary con .itry  uu  -GENERAL'TRA'N'SFER BUSINESS.'  AND  DEALER IN  ire  ������ftjrWtfc~'AND-  0FF1CE AT R. PETHIE'S STORE  PHONE 64  ^���������^ SEWIKG MACHUNES  YOU CAN BUY A NEW SINGER  ���������BY PAYING |3.0fl PER-MONTH  Old machines, any make, taken in  exchange. Repair work done at reasonable prices. Drop me a card and I  will call on niv next trip, about the  10th of each month.  H. WEBERj   Box 948   NELSON, B.C.  Grand Forks Address: Hotel Province  in any color to match acostume, but, of late, |Tho conectioI1 also coutains what ()lI0en A1.  the supply of beads is limited and consequent- jCXf.mtim p!.onoLlIlcos to bo the best photograph  ly the color schemes are restricted.   From the ovu, t,lken of th(J Pl.inco 0J. Wa{es>    J(. -||0WS  first the French soldiers have done really something of the charm and gaiety combined  beautiful work with the beads, and they could! with a tlignity which js V(jn, wjMnini, an(, &  make a good living were supplies available. J flllsh of humoi. not ahowil in til(3 studies" pho-  All returns from the work go directly to the! too.1..ll)|1  men. When purchased from outsiders one has j    "    no means of knowing that the handiwork is I The Sun> ,lt R0() pc]. yc.ll, . ifcs mu]^  that of men whom one wishes to benefit. j three times   more   reading matter  than   anv    m I other Boundary  paper.    Tin's  fact  accounts  Switzerland is in want because it can get no for the rapid increase in our circulation.  wheat.    The United States is ready to send it,  ;   all it needs, but the Germans sinks the ships  that carry the wheat and threaten to heep on    , he8Id������s ^ingread by all the intelligent peo-  , . ,      c������   -i.     i     i    -ii   ��������� l Ple  ot Cjivukj   J'orks, J he  Smf goes to every  doing so unless Switzerland will give up  part mnch  home  -n   t,]0  Kettle and" North Fork  of the cargoes���������which would of course be in valleys.    No other Boundary paper can  give  violation of the agreement with that  country, advertisers this guarantee.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering   Neatly   Uoiie  R. G. RfoCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVBKUF  THERE'S A REASON  Our prices are  moderate, because we employ  competcntwork-  men who have  mastered their  trade, anrrweYiO'  have to charge  for the ���������'service"  of hunting up  samples'in specimen 'books.  WE PRINT-  Letterheads  Note heads  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business cards  Visiting cards  Posters  Dodgers  O    Shippingtags  Menus ���������>  Ball programs  Wedding in-  ��������� vitations  Price lists  Pamphlets  Circulars  And commercial  and societyjpriut  ing of every description.   .  % ^  .Let   us   quote  our prices.  Field, Vegetable  and G������rden  Hand-Cleaned and Guaranteed Free from Weeds.  We have our Seeds in stock right now, am! we  want your business, whether for gard"n, flower  bed or Hold. Better secure your supply at once,  as prices may advance as seed time draws near.  E. C. HENNIGER \mt IMmm������ <dM������i>������ii������MuJi>JMtt^������tel������������M3lOTI>������������^ 'il^W^Cfr^'U^JQ^J.'^^  S ^I'tU^J1* .*=���������*������������������������*���������  U-A'tiT^V-r^B  .0s  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  Getting the Most Out of  line  Time is always at a premium. This applies particularly to business men who  are constantly;trying-to. crowd more than  one day's work into eight hours. Nothing  help's more to rush business along than the  telephone���������it is the great time-saver.  Prompt telephone service depends not on  the operator alone. She does her best  and with considerate co-operation the  maximum service effectiveness can be  realized.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  Contractor Gets   Grading  Started on Branch  Railway  There will be no engineering   difficulties  in   connection   with    the  b Hiding of the branch of the Kettle  Valley   railway   from   Princeton  to  C jpper mountain, says  the   Penlic-  .toi Herald.    The grade is naturally  a heavy one, and there will be quite  a "number   of   trestles and big fills.  The first contract calls for ths building of the line to the  flotation   mill  site, a distance of about   four   miles  as the crow Hies, but some five  and  a half miles by.the. c raiitous route  necessary to get   the   proper   grade.  .The   branch   will   start from about  half a mile west of the railway, sta  lion, crossing the Similkameen river  and turning almost right angles,will  graduhlly ascend to the fiist   bench,  reaching there at   a   point close   to  where the   CoL-p rr mountain w;igon  lo-ici comes up trom the flat or bench  on which the Princeton   colliery   is  situated.    The     proposed     railway  then makes another turn in   the  di  . rection of the  mill site.    The   first  h-ilt   of   the road will go through a  beautiful   rolling   country,    covered  with buncbgrass and practically free  from timber.  The steam shovel was started  Monday, and grading outfits are being assigned to  their station   work  concentrator will be erected under  the direct supervision of Van H  Smith, who has had a great deal of  experience it: mill building and with  the flotation process in Montana,  Utah other western states.   ���������  The railway construction and tbe  building of the mill are having the  effect of stimulating business in  Princeton. Many strangers are coming in and locating. Tbe hotels and  rooming houses arp filled, and  dwellings for rent are very scarce.  Princeton in consequence will take  another jump ahead,-and some are  sufficiently optimistic to predict that  the place will double in population  within the next two years.  of  mature while the warm continues,  thus ensuring a thorough ripening  and curing of the bulbs. To hasten  the development of bu bs, especially  in places where the season is short,  young plants are set out instead of  the seed being planted. Onion sets  will ensure good bulbs also where  the warm season is short. Root  maggots often do much harm in the  onion plantation. Watering the rows  every four or five days with hellebore  and water in the proportion of two  ounces of hellebore and one gallon  of water while the insects are most  troublesome will control them to a  considerable extent. *  Except in the warmest parts of  Canada melons require considerable  care to ensure the ripening of many  of them. The warm season is too  short. To overcome this, melons  should be started in hotbeds and  kept under glass until there are  warm nights in June or even July.  Melons require heat below and heat  above, hence the necessity of keeping the soil warm by having a  good bed ol manure. They will not  succeed in cold soil if the air above  ground is warm. Melons require a  plentiful supply of moisture in the  soil to give the best results. Much  watering, however, should be delayed until the ground is sufficiently  warmed up so that heavy watering  will not cool it too much;  Brussels sprouts do not develop  well in hot, dry-weather, and, unless  the antumn is a long one without  severe frost, they are not satisfac-.  tory. It i3 important, therefore, to  plant varieties that will be most  likely to develop where the season  is short, and the dwarf ones have  been found the most satisfactory.  Short-Stories  along the route. A. McCulloch, of  Peuticton, is the chief engineer in  charge of the work, and Engineer  is the local man on the job. P- J.  Selvis is in direct charge of the construction work under \Y\ P. Tierney  & Son, the contractors. Just at present there aie yome 200 men working, and this force will be increased  as the work develops. There does  not seem to be any great difficulty  in procuring labor, and the class of  men coming in are of better than  tbe average type.  The main object in rushing the  first part of the work is to enable  the Canada Copper corporation to  nave, machinery lauded at the 30U0-  ion daily capacity mill no^v in course  of Miction. The sawmill installed  near the mill site will be turning  out lumber next week, but a large  amount of the better quality "of timber and lumber required will be  shipped  in   from   the   coast,    'i'ne  Cauliflower, although one of the  most delicious vegetables, is one of  the hardest to grow in many parts  of Canoda." It damps off easily in  the hotbed, is often badly affected  by root maggot and frequently does  not head well. In raising plants,  transplant them from the seed row,  pot or flat to a distance of about two  inches apart each way as soon as  possible after the seed germinates.  This permits a freer circulation of  air between the plants, and makes  the danger of damping off much less.  The root maggots are bad nearly  every year in many places in Caua-  da and often prevent practically all  the plants from heading. Eggs are  laid on the ground near the plant,  which soon hatch into maggots  which eat into the roots and thus  cut off the supply of sap. To prevent injury from these, a tar felt  disc should be placed around each  plant close to the ground at the  time of planting. It will be too late  otherwise. If the first planting of  cauliflower is a failure, a second  planting should be made, as cauliflowers are much easier to grow in  late than in earlier summer, as the  maggots are not so troublesome at  that time and there is usually an  abundant supply of moisture. If the  soil in which cauliflowers are grow  ing is dry, they will not head well  as they need lots of moisture and  must be kept growing without a  check from start to finish.  The onion is another rather difficult vegitable to grow. It requires  a long season of growth and very  often the seed is sown too late, and  if   the   summer is cool and wet the  Major     Frederick    Palmer,   the  head of the military press bureau in  Paris, was visited in his office in the  Rue St p.. Aune the other day by   an  ex reporter of the  old   school     The  ex reporter said   from   his cloud of  tobacco smoke:   "Palmer, I want to  do my���������hie���������bit.    I   want   to be in  at the finish of the Hun.    I've  got  an alcoholic sore   throat, a -tobacco  heart,   and   a   hardened   liver.    It  would   be   difficult   for  me,   lam  afraid, to give  up  my   soft   habits  aud   live   in   the  cold   mud of the  trenches. Still, Palmer, I am  determined to do my bit.   There's surely  some billet I could fill  with   honor.  Well, what���������hie���������is it?"  "Geoige,"  said Major Palmer, "the  only   suggestion I can make is   that  you  go  to tbe front as a tank."  Solomon J. Solomon, the London,  artist, has announced his intention  of living -in Palestine, now that  England has won the country from  the Turks. Mr. Solomon is rich and  famous now, but he was poor a few-  years ago, and admission to the  lioyal Academy had not yet given  him the right to add the coveted  "It. A " to bis name. At an academy  exhibiton in those days Mr. Solomon's picture was so excellent that  it cast all those about it in the  shade. It is said that the king.paus-  ing before the masterpiece, declared:  "Exquisite! And yet Solomon, in all  bis glory, is not R. A.'d like one of  >these.''  Messrs. Grab it Wincase, the  noted firm of lawyers, were busy  and the head clerk was nearly run  off his feet. A portly lady sailed into  the office and demanded to see Mr.  Wincase. The clerk replied breathlessly, ''"Tend to directly ma'am.  Take a... chair." The plump one  raised a lorgnette and  glared.    "Do  you know who you are addressing,  onions will not ripen and will run to I young man? I am Lady Slither-  thicknecks. The seed should be got spoon." "A thousand pardons!"  in the ground as early as possible in said tbe clerk, still more hurriedly,  the spring, bu that the   onions   vvili   "Take two chairs, I beg of you."  Isn't the news of your  stdre sonnething 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.  RESOL VE��������� To use news  paper space regularly, and  be sure it is in The Grand  Forks Sun.  .<?  &#  WBS3S THE   SUI\.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by  cTHiller C&>. Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  shortly for the Peace river country,  where they intend to locate.-  a day or two, the   company   having  secured a new crew of men.  DON'T HESITATE!   j  PHONE 101R  FOR FINE PRINTING  News of the City  W. T. Ross, the popular rancher,  Noel Ryley arrived in the  city today from Queens Bay, and  will visit his father for a few days.  ITe is on . his way to Vancouver to  report for military service.  Rev. M. D. McKee, pastor of  Knox Presbyterian church for the  past seven years, who has resigned  bis pastorate to take up missionary  work in Alberta, was presented with  an address and a purse of money  at-the manse last week by the congregation and adherents of the  church, James Little, elder of the  church, making the presentation.  Mrs. Elmer Woodward, on behalf of  the Ladies' Aid and Woman's Missionary societies, presented Mrs. McKee with a wrist watch and an ap  propriately worded address. The recipients made appropriate responses  to these presentations. Mrs. McKee  was also given a pearl brooch and an  address by her Sunday school class,  while Mr. McKee received a set of  military brushes and an address  from his class.  Mr. H. S. Timberlake, 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 b}7  properly adapted Glasses.  Tim  i  amis  A  "Quality Jewellers"  Specialty:   Fine Watch Repairs.  Richard Davis, manager of the  Forest mill at Cascade, was in the  city Saturday night.  J. E. Thompson, M P.P., of Phoenix, visited tbe city on Saturday.  Roy   McLeoil   left   yesterday   for  the coast  to  enlist.    Mrs.   McLeod  h  u-Kt  with   a serious   accident   last accompanied   him   to    Vancouver,  Thursday evening.    While unhitch-  w,Jere she wi!1 make her   home   for  ' the present.  Mrs. James'Norgrove, wife of our  new chief of police, and family arrived in the city on Wednesday  from Fernie.  fhe Laurier mine will soon  hegin  ing the team, after working late into,  the evening, the horses made an attempt to run away. Mr. Ross was  thrown to the ground, and one of  the horses stepped on him, dislocating one of his shoulders and also  inflicting   injuries   to   his   head by  kicking him. Dr. Truax was called shipping at fhe rate of 100 tons a  and dressed tbe wounds Mr jRoss month. The copper contents of this  will be laid up for some time. ore is about 5 per cent.    i ,    At the monthly business meeting! R- A- B''0"'n intends to start this  of the Grand Forks Chapter, I.O.O. month on a four months' trip to  E., it was decided that the  chapter  the "������rth.   ���������  agree to coincide with the resolution At the Cabaret entertainment beld  forwarded by the Grond.Forks Food in the ��������� houge Jast we_k un(Jer  Board and in future refrain from the auspices -_f DonaId Hankey  serving food at all the meetings or Chapteri L0.D.E., the sum of $277  public   entertainments  of   the cap-  VVas realized.  ter.    The  regent, Mrs.   Munr,o,who,    attended the provincial annunl in! It snowed in Phoenix last Sun-  Vancouver last month as the dele- day, and the atmosphere was very  gate from   the  local chapter, gave a  chilly in Grand Forks.  most interesting and instructive  ac- j  ������������������-  count of these meetings. \     Tbe Y.M.C.A. drive  is  over and  ______ 'the   log   drive is  passing the city.  The Granby company  is building"; The next drive wiH be-for Berliu.  two converters at its Anyox smelter!      , , j *  ���������      - !     A  number   or  young-men from  at a cost of $250,000.    They will be  n       . V-   , i   ������������������  , ",  J   . Grand Forks are   scheduled   to   re-  completed in two months.   This will       ,.    ���������      -rr .        ,  ,  ,.'  .    L      .'. ��������� poit   in    Vancouver  next week tor  eliminate   shipments   of   matte   to      ���������,-. ���������  ���������,       , _   ,     '    . .   .   ,    . military service.  Grand Forks, and it is believed that ���������____  the cost   of   producing   copper   at |     Pte. Wm.   Sayers   has   been   ap-  Anyox will be reduced to 9 cents 1a ! pointed military   representative  on  Pound. j the exemption tribunals of   the dis-  The 2,000,000 log  drive  for the,tn0t'  *  Forest mill, Cascade, which has been j K. Monison closed his grocery  stalled in Smelter lake for about a! store last Saturday, having dis-  week owing to labor troubles, will, posed of stock to local merchants,  probably be started over the dam in : Mr. and   Mrs  Morrison    will   leave  While cleaning his car on'-the  steep grade near his residence last  Thursday, H. C. Lucas had a thrilling experience. The machine went  down the embankment, and the  banker ran Alongside it trying to  induce the runaway to end it3 mad  career in a peaceable manner. He  escaped uninjured, but the oar appeared in the casualty list with a  fractured front axel and some  bruises.���������Greenwood Ledere.  All free miners' certificates expire  on the 31st of May.  J. P. Flood will open his moving  picture show in Greenwood next  week.  THE WEATHER  The   following   is   the   minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day   during   the   past    week, as recorded by the government thermom  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Mux. Min  May     3���������Friday   79 41  -d���������Saturday   ....  71 .     41  5���������Sunday.  fio 3(i  G���������Monday  60 34  7���������Tuesday  60 40  8���������Wednesday .. G2 32  9-Thursday  63 34  . Inches  Rainfall  0.2C  oJWanufacture of  Candy in Homes  There is some confusion as to the  new orders of tbe Canada food board  in regard to the home manufacture  of candies and pastry. The manu  factum.of candy is prohibited. The  order in regard to pastries and cakes  reads as follow?: "No person shall  make in Canada for private use  French pastries, iced cakes or biscuits or cake with'icing of cane sugar between the layers or added to  the exterior." .  Just how the food board proposes  to enforce these   regulations   is   not  clear,   it is presumed that the board  will depend-largely upon  me   patri  otism of the housewives of   Canada.  It is also pointed  out  by   the   food  board   that   they " would like to see  private   individuals   follow   the re  strictive orders placed upon   mauu  facturers,    although   they    are   not  making them peremptory.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head oilice in this city and at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the mouth of   rVpril,   I91S:  Grand Forks   82,747.00  Phoenix     1,052.07  Carson        177.5S  Cascade          10.01  P. A. Z; PARE, Proprietor  Yalk Hotel, Fikst Stiikkt  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern llii>-s  and Good  Horses at AH' Hours  at  the  oaei Livery Darn  ML H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  Total   S3,9 8.6.66  sories is now complete.  TE  Our  Our stock  of'bicycles  and acces-  1.018  .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 u'oods.  SQUARE AND HONEST DEALING. A lu.-e assortment of different styles of Tires and Tubes for bicycles and motor cycles always  in stock. I 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 I wiil see that you are satisfied.  I ALSO DO BLACKSMITHING in al! its'branches, Woodwork,  Brazing, Oxy-Acctyleno Welding, etc. Open on Saturday ni-dit lill  10 o'clock.    BICYCLES SOLD ON TEPvMS.  J. R. cTWOOYBOERo  Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  Opposite Grand Forks Garage  The richest woman in Japan is  Madame Suziki, who enriched herself to the extent of ������100,000,000  by the war. To the Japanese government she has donated a million  dollars for war purpose?. Just tbe  same, Susie appears to have learned  the lesson of hanging on to her  gains, possibly having taken a lesson from that eminent philanthropist, Sir Joseph Flavelle.���������Ladysmitb  Chronicle.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TiKK   your_rop���������irs  to   Armson, shoe   re  I     pniier.    The   Hub,    Look for  the   Uig  Uoot  When you are in   the   Boundary  Country stay at the  More tnan 100 American airmen  located in the vicinity of London  were invited to tea'at Windsor Castle recently by King George and  Queen Mary, who expressed appreciation of the excellent work the  men are doing for civilization.  LEMONS WHITEN AND  BEAUTIFY THE SKIN  otea rrovmce  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.  IMPERI  1 mm PARLORS  J   ������  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Oitice!  F. Downey's Cigar-Store..  TULRl'HONKS;  Officii, R(i6 FfrSt Stl'PPt  Hansen's Residence. K38 '"������" 0n GCI  THE  iL&POOL  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  res  ooaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars.  Soft Drinks  Make this  beauty   lotion cheaply for  your face, neck, arms and hands.  At the cost of a small jar of ordinary  cold cream one can prepare a full quarter pint of the most wonderful lemon  Bkin softener and complexion beautifier,  by squeezing the juice of two fresh lemons into a bottle containing three ounces  of orchard white. Care should be taken  to strain the juice through a fine cloth  so no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion will keep fresh for months. Every  woman knows that lemon juice is used  to bleach and remove such blemishes aa  freckles, siillowness and tan and ia  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 ��������� fragranl  lemon lotion and massage it daily, into  the face, neck, arms and hands. It ii  marvelous to smoothen rouch, red hands.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  the columns of The Sun,  J. Meag-ier, Prop.  (Published Annually)  Enables traders   throughout   the   world   to  communicate direct with Kuglish  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  In each class of (roods. Besides being a complete commercial guide to London and its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the Colonial  and Foreign ilarketsthey supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES        ...  arranged under the Ports to which they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading Manufacturers, Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of the current edition Hill l>,; f,i-  warded, freight paid, on receipt of L'u-anI  Order for $5.  Dealers  seeking   Agencies   can    advertise  their trade cards for ������5, orltu-ger advci tixn- ,  ments from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  5, Ahc.hurch Lane, London,  10. C  |UST ISSUED���������Most Complete Now War Map of   Fighting Area in Europe���������a marvel of   detail; of   spKr-'ni iu-  i;  torest   to   Canadians; every   point of interest e;isil  SIIV  :oi?a  Ml;  size  0 1  .'.x'i.-j-   feet, in   four   colors.     Map is emheMislii <l with  Badges Representing all Canadian Battalions i_aiMi map  in cover of very neat design _ Tim very map our Cnmi'liaii  soldiers will endorse, and the map thnt makes t.he war understood. Progress of armies easily followed. Co-i'd not he  prodneed under two dollars a copy.     It is  Free With the Grand Forts Sun and The  FarciSy Herald   and  Weekly Star of Montreal  Canada's   Greatest   and    Best   Weekly���������m-w    suV-crt id ion  price  si.25 a year���������every home in Csmadn should   havn   it.  Don't   he   without  a   War   Map���������without  it. the war is a  mystery.  The Grand Forks Sun  The Family Herald and Wee'-ly Star  and the War Map $B

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