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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 17, 1918

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 ?>'iV^-^'J^tH.-t> i'->  _V^^***.#<c.������-ftO������3tf.^i-^A,JftK������v^  Uii+~4������l/ti*% _������-_ay*j_  i__at_-t������-_������-*i- __w>r._<,(T;v-p������- "  /.; -  Kettle Valloy Orchar/dist  17TH YEAR���������No   20  GRAND FORKS   B��������� C, FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1918  $1.00 per; YEAR  Only   Routine    Business  Was Transacted Last-  Monday Niglit  Tbe pppeion of (he city council  la-t Monday night was very brief  and only routine business was transacted." Mayor Acres and Aid. Hark  ness, McArdle,. McCallum, McDonald and Schnitter were present.  A communication from the Union  of British Columbia Municipalities  was-ordered filed.  On recommendation of the chairman of the finance committee, the  past month's accounts were ordered  to be paid.  The chairman of the finance committee recommended that the chief  of police commence to collect dog  and road taxes as soon as possible.  He thought it might be well for tbe  council to discuss whether tbe chief  should insist on payment of the  road tax from women or not. The  question was referred to tbe finance  committee, with power to act. During a brief recess of the council, the  committee met and decided that, in  view of the fact of this being the first  year tint the new law' has been iu  operation, the committee did not  d^em it advisable to instruct the  chief to insist on payment of the tax  from women This decision was  concurred in by the council.  The ebairman of the board of  .works -reported that the sidewalk  from Garden street to Cecil street,  and down Cecil street 500 feet, had  been finished.  The chairman of the health and  relief committee reported that the  debris gathered together on cleanup day had been removed.  Red Triangle Drive  Within $200 of  In the big Rpd Triangle drive in this  city  last  for 82000, a  total  of  31795 was subscribed, of  sum SI,352.80 was collected.    The following is a  the subscribers:  Sub Paid  L. G. Fowler ..820.00 $5.00  W M DeCew...  25.00    5.00  G Arrason      3.00    2.00  H W Gregory.. 25.00 10.00  J S Brown      2 00  Jeff Davis    20.00    5.00  FOSpraggett.     5.00    1.00  W H Cooper..     2.00  H L Mackenzie 25.00 15.00  S R Stephens...    8 00    4.00  E A Mann    10 00  C M Kingston.. 25.00  R E Jenne      5 00  Walt. Peterson    2.00.  Jas Smith      3 00  N Taylor     3.00  MrsS J Larsen 3.00  MrsVanDusen 3.00  Miss H Sloan..    2.50  GH Hull     10.00  MissJM Bar lee 5.00  Mrs Barleo...  5 00  5.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  5 00  10 00  4.00  4.00  12.50  5.00  10.00  1.00  3.00  10.00  3.00  4.00  5.00  SIT ON CORPSES  PLAYING GAMES  'A letter from Bagdad SMys that  nothing in the land of strange things  strikes the Europern visitor so  strangely as the "corpse ship." It is  a huge barge piled high with native  corpses, many of them several years  oid, which are being carried down  the river to rest in a cemetery near  the"whitened bones of the prophet.  The bodies are piled on deck,  packed tight in straw cases, on top  of 'which tbe Arab attendants sit  nonchalantly and play a native  game resembling dominoes. Some of  the corpses are comparatively new,  others old It all depends how long  it took the family of the deceased to  save enough money to pay the cost  of transportation.  Miss Kerman .  Peter Hansen.  John Graham.  A E Hales ...  Mrs Need ham.  TLove   John A Hutton 25.00  James West ... 6.00'  Chas McKay....    2.50  Mrs Munro     4 00  It Logan'     3 00  Ben Norris      5.00  I A Spinks   10.00  J Daniolson ... S.60  Mrs A C Burn. 5.00  Mrs A'Berry...    2.00  It J Logan     5.00  S E Siddall  S Hunter...  C.Wekell  8.00  Marg't Graham 1.00  RS Walker ...  -5.00  G M Lee   15.00  R CGonyers...  10 00  K Ruiter   ......   10 00  S Dmytryk .....    2 00  D J Sullivan...    5.00  Mrs Brau..      1.00  Mrs W Burton. 1.00  P H Hark ness.  Mrs Gowans ...  Mrs E Gauthier  H C L Peterson  Robert Scott ...  PH Donaldsou  C D Pearson...  John Morrison.  J Little..   25.00  John Donaldson 22.60  A Gil pin .' v2.()0  C V Meggitt....    5.00  R M Lawson...  10.00  E Walker  30.00  J M Campbell..    5.00  Rev E Smyth... 20.00  E F Barrett     2.00  Edw Doyle   ...     1.00  E FLaws..  3.00  Misstlumphreys   4 00    ....  Subscriptions paid in ful  1.00  1.00  5.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  2.50  2.00  2.00  '2*00  5.00  T.50  3.00  10 00  7.00  1.00  2.00  10.00  3.00  1000  10.00  3.00  .1.00  ".50  2.50  5.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  1 00  Peace Talk Idle Now  London, May 15.���������"The government does not oppose peace, but  peace talk is idle until the great  strength trial is fought out on tbe  battlefield," said Austin Chamberlain,' member of the war cabinet, in : p Downey  bis parliamentary addrees today   on ' p. Stocks..  Miller & Gardner..  B Logan   Mrs Fitzpatrick ..  Mrs. J J Smith.. .  Mrs J H Jackson.  Mrs. Leamy   G R McCabe   GM   W E Brewer   Mrs Campbell   D. McCallum    Kam Knutson   H Peterson   H. J. Morrison ...  J A McCallum ....  W A Baker   E Werner   Fit S Barlee    G A Spink     women's unionist tariff reform.  [E Waldron..  ST Hull..-.  The two million feet log drive for  W K C Manly   tlie. Forest mill at Cascade, which ' Miss A McEwon...  has been in Smelter lake for a couple Miss M R Mann...  of  weeks,   went over the  Monday.  dam last  R Mann  N L Mclnness,.  SI 5.00  2.00  .50  2.00  .50  3.00  5.00  5.00  1.50  4.00  10.00  5 00  1.00  2.00  5.00  1.0U  5.00  1.00  25.00  1.00  1.00  5.00  5.00  10.00  3.00  5 00  2.00  D A McKinnon....  J Stewart   Geo Stanfield    W J Cook'.   R R Gilpin   Alex Ciunis 1#.  J Weller    J Willis    Mr&MrsS J Miller  A Baumgartner ...  E C Henniger   Miss Burns   F Timber-lake    J T Simmons   NelsSetterlund....  H Jenno   J Feek   Mrs Feek.. .:   Mrs Murray   Miss Huffman   Francis Hoegerl...  Miss Carrie Stacey  Miss Livermbre. ...  Miss V Hoegerl . .  Mrs. John Wright.  Mrs Dan Tracey...  Mrs Gaw   J N Currie   John Gibson   Mrs. Benson   CAS Atwood   Mrs. Etter...;   Rev P C Hayman.-.  H M Luscombe....  F Latham    Mrs W C Patterson  R LMyttou :.  O G Dunn   F W Reid    Harry   Bosworth. .  W  Bonthron   R McCuteheon    A friend...............  Miss M Barlee   G H Acres   Mrs Painton  ,.  Frank Miller Sr ...  Mrs-ft F Simpson..  H Lightfoot.........  J B McDonald . ...  Frank Johnston.....  Revoir   Lewis Ling    Mrs E Wright   Miss H Gaw   Miss V Rashleigh..  Miss McArthur ...  W-S McPherson....  W.J Vradenburg...  Mrs F M Kerby...  H C Kerman    Miss C McCallum.."  HE Woodland.....  S J Matthews   W H Binion........  J R Mooyboer    A friend ;   Miss J (Jlarey   Anon   C Mudge   W O Easton   S R Almond   Miss M Harrigau ..  Miss H Mel.wen ..  Pev Pelletiiv.   Mrs Huffman   Rev M D McKee..  C Fisher   Mrs Geo Wenzel ..  Mrs A It McLeod.  Mrs C Fisher      Mrs Eureby   Mrs L Johnson   E ECockroft    .J Green........    Mrs Savage   P W Clarke    J McKie......   Miss Fenton   Miss Gregg   Mrs Macnaugliton.  Miss AlicoMoEwen  G W Averill   Mr_s Mrs N Taylor  S Davis "....  Miss Iv Stafford...  W Towe   W Liddicoat   J P McNiven   W Truax   week  which  list of  2.00  5.00  2.00  5.00  5.00  1.00  1.00  1.50  10.00  .50  10.00  1.00  2.00  1.00  5.00  .50  5.00  5.00  2.00  ., :.*'6.00  ../._���������; 00  _-������������������-_. 00  ** 1.00  1.00  2 00  1.00  2.oo  2.oo  2 00  l.oo  lo.oo  loo  15.oo  0.00  5.oo  2.oo  1.00  lo 00  5 00  l.oo  2.00  3.oo  lo.oo  l.oo  10.00  2 5o  5oo  2.oo  5.oo  5.00  1 00  l.oo  l.oo  l.oo  l.oo  l.oo  1.5o  5 00  l.oo  5 00  lo.oo  5.oe  15.00  lo.oo  l.oo  5.00  1 00  1 00  lo 00  6.00  l.oo  2o ooa  1.00  5oo  l.oo  l.oo  5 00  1.25  .5o  2 00  1 00  .00  l.oo  2.00  .5o  l.oo  5 00  2o 00  3.00  4 00  5 00  3.oo  5 00  3.oo  5 op'  l.oo  lo.oo  l.oo  l.oo  2o.oo  k  it  (<  C I  1 (  Win Frakes   A.H Brcen   Mrs H C Herr   Carl Wolfram   Mike Boja   Mrs E .J Jones   "   CHolm   "    Malm    Henderson ... -  E M Lane   A Baumgartner  Newbauer ..;..  J Ross   S A Hunter...  A friend    Jessie A Stuart ...  E W Stuart    Edna Stuart   C Allen   H AC Baker   J B  Markell   Mrs A Koops    F Bryenton ..  P De Wilde ...  "   Stacey   "   J Sloan   "   G W  Allen...  C A McCurdy   T EKirkpatrick...  Tom Powers   Rev J D Hobden..  Geo Gilbert   E W Lawrence   G A Manson   W B Cochrane   A M Ardiel    Eric S Atwood   M J Quinlivan   McLeod & Hodgson  E Larsen   Ida R Hartinger...  Clarence Truax   Caroline IVunro ...  W S Munro'   J Bruno   John S McLauchlin  C A Smith    Thelma Mayhew...  Mrs F E Cooper...  r>!mg   Pounder    VanBeek   "    W Wilkinson.  "   S E Allen .....  '���������   V McDavis....  "    Henniger......  "    Austin Sharp.  "   W H Dinsrnore  "    E M  Eaton...  "F Fritz...   "   Neil McNfven  T Padgeft...........  W H Kirk patrick .  James Ross   J M Logan    J McArdle   P JLyden >.  H SprinthalL......  W Mola   JGO'Keefe   ......  H Crosby   H H Spinks ........  P Wright   Matt Miller.   Geo Gray   W  Lam   ERiee   A Cheplo    .  John Fisher    H J Lutlev    Miles Barrett    James Huttou    Ed Orchard   Toy^y Sarrer.   T A Wright   J Schnaveley     Miss C Hark ness ..  E E Barron   Mrs H W Young..  TTeabo    W Ronald    J V Jaeger    Miss G Griffiths . .  J C Cruse   A Sherman    J F Piobertson   ii  15.00 M ACIunis,  ;G B Garrett   j J. Walker   ��������� F Wiseman   'Claude Smith ....  IT M Steele   j H Hansen     G A Smith   ! M Miohalec.,v.:.,  ", Suey Wo .'./..;>������.'.''.  ������!F B Gordon;'^'.  It A Yates ..i   ! A M Bowon   Paul Shutte   ' W J W Atchowr.  J II Donaldson   .,  A Col arch   u  (i  <f  it  u  it  Mrs J. B Harkness  "    J Cadoo    "   R Park   W E Hadden.  J Hallo    J J Japp    S Moore      Rowlandson...  Mc-Ewen r   Norman Luse.  "   M Whiteside..  FC Zuelhke   A H  Webster   Ed Shannon    FWoolley   E Hahn   H F Cooper   W Jewel   R Forrester.....   S Peterson   A Hindu   A E Bennett   Anon   Miss C Hall   W F Armstrong ...  James Rooke   S Pauletti   Frache  Bros   R W Hughes   John Hammer    Chow Ling   2.oo  5.00  l.oo  l.oo  l.oo  l.oo  1.5o  ,5o  l.oo  .5o  l.oo  3.oo  l.oo  l.oo  ,5o  5.oo  3.oo  5.oo  5.00  lo.oo  2.oo  l.oo  l.oo  l.oo  .5o  l.oo  2.00  2.oo  2.oo  5.oo  2.5o  .00 J T Lawrence  Loo A D Morrison.  3.oo R Simpson  5."oo J D Campbell.  6.00 E C Stephens  5.oo A J Anderson,  l.oo H A Glaspell  25.oo P T McCallum.  l.oo Laurena Nichols.  5.oo W Rashleigh.  .3o G McGregor  0.00 E Graham.  5 00 W H Beach,  l.oo H Hansen.  2.oo James  McFarlane.  2.oo B J Averill  1.75 W fl  McCormick.  2.00 John Verigin.  l.oo Wm Verigin  .5o Ole Ed berg,  l.oo A Desrochers.  .5o S Ramay.  l.oo H Weber  D   McLauchlan  W Scott......   .....  CCThompson ......  Robert Neely   L E Dunn   Paul Oulette... ..  CPoly.   A Buchan   Mrs G Lewis.. ....  "   RLindholm...  ���������"'    Berquist .. ...  "   Hoelzel ...  ...  "   Moore   l.oo Tony Boja    5 00 J Mackay   2.oo J Fisher   1 00 Evans Ranch    2 00 Peter Verigin    2 00 Alick Podmaroff...  2.5o Mike Rezinkin   l.oo Pete Danzin   6.00 Alex  Jmaeff ....  l.oo Nick Jnmeil' ......  l.oo Prakoff Podmareff.  5.oo SOki   lo.oo Adams   25 00 Spratt   lo 00 tl C Thompson  ...  0.00 Johnson       2.5o W Glanville   ....  5.oo CurlewCreameryCo  Jo Roy Curran   1 00 A ibcliiiittur      2 00 Stack Dinsrnore . .  1.05 bound. .   l.oo W B   Bishop      2oo P C Peterson   l.oo Bert Scott   ,5o M Mackenzie ....  .5o Rebon   l.oo G II Pell      l.oo R F Petrie   4.00 J   W Sleigh   2.oo W Brunner   .25 Klaus Scheor   ....  5.oo Mike Tomkins .   ..  l.oo A SL'ith-      L011 M ret .Mi- C Heaven  l.oo Hindu John ....  l.oo Otto Mohler   .25 Fred Low man. . . .  l.oo Alva F Cooper   2.oo A E Melin    l.oo John J Morrow ...  .loS E Allen    3 00 Dan Fleming   5.00 H M Bresnan   5oJ   W Kenny   0,00  .25  l.oo  5.oo  . 5o  l.oo  l.oo  .5 00  3.oo  l.oo  1 00  2.00  5.oo  2.00  .5o  l.oo  l.oo  .5o  l.oo  l.oo  2.oo  l.oo  5.oo  .25  2.oo  l.oo  .3o  l.oo  l.oo  l.oo  2.oo  l.oo  l.oo  lo.oo  Jo  2 00  lo.oo  lo.oo  2.00  2.oo  2 00  2.oo  1 00  l.oo  1 00  .25  25.00  5.oo  lo.oo  l.oo  5.00  .60  2.oo  5 00  J.00  5.oo  .45  2.00  5.oo  4.oo  l.oo  5o  2.00  5.oo  2 do  2.00  2.oo  2.oo  5.oo  3 00  5.00  1.00  2.oo  5.00  5 00  2.00  2.oo  5.oo  l.oo  4.oo  2.oo  5.oo  5.oo  ,5o  .25  .25  .00  .25  .25  3.00  l.oo  l.oo  2.5o  1 00  2.oo  15 00  5.00  5 00  2.oo  ,o5  25.00  2.oo  5.oo  2.00  .25  2 00  Reading   Doubts    Report  Attributed  to British  War Cabinet  Washington, May 14.���������British  Ambassador Reading declared he  doubted the accuracy of the statement this morning from Ottawa attributed to the British war cabinet,  that the American troops will be  held back and not used until their  force reaches a powerful strength.  Ambassodor Reading declared he  believes no such statement was  made "with tho knowledge of the  prime minister or the war cabinet."  The reported new change in the  allies' military policy has created  the greatest surprise.  Ambassador Reading said:' "The  statement attributed to the British  cabinet to the effect that the allies  are now confident and have chosen  to wait until fhe Americans are the  most powerful force before using  them, is diametrically opposed to  the allies' information received by  me from the British war cabinet and  to all requests which I have been  asked by them to make to the United States administration. I am  quite in the dark a* to the origin  of the statement and can onlv say  now I am convinced the document  was not issued with the knowledge  of the prime minister or the British  war cabinet."  "The American forces in Frauce  are to be actively in the battle now  and regularly hereafter," Secretary  of War Baker announced this evening.  Contradicting the Ottawa statement, Mr. Baker said: "The American troops in France are now being  used actively in the battle as Gen.  Pershing offered under the supreme  command."  MANY SHIPS PASS  THE DANGER ZONE  Paris, May 16.���������It is officially  announced that 4511 ships passed  safely through the danger zone during February, Marr.y and April.  Germany asserts she sunk 600,000  tons during April. This is false, as  only 2G8,0u0 tons were sunk.  THE WEATHER  lo.oo  2.00  5.00  l.oo  5 00  5.00  25  l.oo  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.00  1 00  1.00  1.00  ,5o  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on JO. F. Laws' ranch:  Max.    Min.  May   10���������Friday  73 32  11���������Saturday   .... 79 '17  12���������Sunchy  81 -15  13���������Monday  80 43  14���������Tuesday  77 42  15���������Wednesday .. 46 -14  1G-Thursday  56 43  Inches  Rainfall  0.37  Judge Brown S lo.oo  F Trout  2.oo  Mrs Jackson (Lynch Creek) 2 au  Fred  Brereton  0.00  Pat Maginnis  5.ok  WK Evans    0.00  D C McDonald  2.00  Total collected  $1,352.80  -_. ������������������������������������nuMium umi juiumu ��������� iiuilm��������� mull 11.ijuiil  iiiiiijiii'jUF.iiuLni.ujKj.-rBr;wiwiiHwi_>'f_'T^T^jrc,iBmyw'ii'iiw.ii'i"������wiw^Tr!._nr_)s_irnsvv__rsi_snni!=_mq^mnissii_^ THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  Sfe dkattii Marks ������>nu  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A.  EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN.ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00  One Year (in the United States)     1.50  Address all communications to  The Gkaxd Forks Sun,  Phonk 101 R Giun-d Forks, B: C.  OFJ-'ICE:    C01.UM.BL4 AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1918  All's   well   for  the Allies  on   the western  front.  . be shipping-enough in the coastwise trade of the  United States to bring raw sugar from  Cuba  .and the West Indies to New- York and  other  j American points.    Owing,   however,   to   the  congestion   of the  wharves  at the  Atlantic  : coast, the breakdown   in railway transportation and the general and  totally  unexpected  demand  upon the  American   transportation  system  generally, it  lias  become   a  difficult  matter to move the freight necessary for  this  country, and the difficulty has not been   overcome   as   yet.    It was  hoped that some arrangement for bringing sugar direct from Cuba  to Canadian ports could have been effected,but  attempt has had to be dropped.    Shipping is  not available,  consequently they  new  sngai  regulations.  /f"  There are plenty of potatoes, carrots, turnips and onions in Canada from last year.  "Eat them up," says the Canada food board.  "Do not waste one of them. Eating vegetables  will save wheat. It is wheat that they want  over there." .  =^  Our system of eye.examination enablesus  to correctly fit lenses which relieve eyestrain and eye troubles.  1*  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. G.  ^  -J  "In God's name, wliab are  eggs and  tea  Compared with final victory?"  >f  .YDli.  FRANK CRANE.  It is announced from Washington   that the  American government's first step designed  to  reduce the size of newspapers is coming soon.  War Industries Board Chairman Baruch  has  stated that the board will create,  a commodity section on ^paper to be headed by a lead  ing publisher,   which   will   handle  the quos  tions of print paper shortage and   paper con  nervation.  Gen. Gaulers, of the French creneral staff,  announces that it had been learned that there  were forty German divisions between the La-  bassee canal and Ypres, or six men to every  yard. It is said the Germans maintain the  same ratih between Labassee arid-the Oisc.  fr  WHY SUGAR IS SCARCE  Some surprise has been expressed by the  general public at the new sugar regulations  put in force the 1st day of May by the Canada  food board. People wondered why the sudden scarcity of sugar, having understood since  the first of the year that the new Cuban crop  was sufficient to supply the wants of this  country and the United Sqates, whatever  might have been the situation in Enrope,  where Java sugar was cut off owing to war  conditions.  The situation in this country, however,   has  been materially changed since the first of the  year.    At that  time  the International Sugar  Commission of New York, which handles the  raw   sugar   of -this continent, allocating and  distributing the amounts in  Canada and  the  United States, as will as other countries, considered that there was sufficient sugar in Cuba  to allow Caaada 320,000 ton as" against 400,-  000 imported last year.    As Canada last year  exported 55,000 tons of refined sugar, her consumption was then 345,000 tons and this year  at 320,000 tons her surplus would be reduced  merely  by  25,000   tons or  6 per cent, which  would not have been a severe hardship   upon  anybody or made   much  disturbance  in   the  trade.    In addition to this outlook   the   commission expected to have a surplus of 700,000  tous to work on later, of which Canada's share  would be 70,000 tons or 10 per cut,   so  that  before  the year  was out  this country would  have  been  supplied,   under  former arrangements, with 45,000 tons more sugar this year  than last. Consequently  there was no necessity for the food board placing any restrictions  upon  the  consumption of sugar in this country,   in view  of the  fact that trans-Atlantic  shipping  was  so  taken  up with oth^r more  vital cargoes that space could  not   be  spared  for sugar.    Wheat, meat, munitions and  men  for the army are more imperatively needed ii  She Red Cross .is the Long Arm of Mercy.  It is theKinkness of Mankind���������organized.  In Man   is  an  Angel  and a Devil, a Dr.  Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.   The Red Cross is   the  Good, aroused, energized to thwart  the Bad.  It is the best antidote we know to the bane  of war.  There are other Chaiities, more or less helpful. The Red is the mightiest of all Charities,  the Love and Pity of all men made supremely  efficient.  If, as Emerson said, "sensible men and conscientious men are of one religion," this is the  expression of that religion.  The Red Cross is humanity united in Service.  It asks no man's opinion; only his need.  Black or White, Friend or Foe, to the  Red  Cross there is no difference; it only asks,"Who  is Suffering?"    And to him it goes.  The Red Cross is so Efficient that Governments recognize it: so Pure in its purpose that  whoever wishes well his fellow men, desires to  help it; so Clean in its administration that the  most suspicious can find no fault in it.  The Red Cross riot only seeks to ' alleviate  the cruelties of War; it is the expression of  those human sentiments that some day will  put an end to Wai\  It is the impulse of Love striving to overcome the impulse of Hate.  It is Mercy's co-operat'on struggling against  War's rivalries.    -  It is the one Society iii which every Man,  Woman and Child should be enrolled; for it  knows no sects',-no'prejudices, no protesting  opinion; the human being does not live that  does not feel that the starving should be feci  the sick tended and the wounded healed.  Majestic and divine is this Long Arm of  Mercy; it finds the fallen on the battlefield,  it brings the nurse and,the physician to the  victim ��������� in the hospital; it leads the weeping  orphan to a home; it feeds the starving, cares  for the pest-smitten whom all others abanuon,  and pours the oil of Help and Pity into the  wounds of the World.  Where a volcano has wrought desolation in  Japan, or a Flood in China, or a Hurricane in  Cuba, or a Famine in Inflia, or a Plague in  Italy, or'ravaging Armies in Poland, Serbia  or Belgium, there flies the Bed Cross, the  Angel of God whom the fury of man can not  banish from the Earth; and to the Ends of the  Earth, over all the ways of the Seven Seas,  wherever is Human Misery, there is extended,  to bless and to heal, its Long Arm of Mercy.  You can read The Sun one vcar for  81.00.  I LISTEN TO THIS!  j   SAYS CORNS LIFT  iHT OUT NOW  You reckless men a oil women who  are pestered with "'con;,?, and who htwo  at leasf. once n v,-qr:!c InviiPd an awful  denth   fro:r:   lock;_.:jv  or  bloc!  poison  are nov,- told hy iiV.lPi,.ta:i:i.i; ivithnrity  to use ii ciruj,' .-.'alloc  i^;5zone, which  ti}--r���������cr.sev.t ;t fov/ <ir.':;.. uro LDplicrt  W lay  ".-r,,  'vIi9 son-ucsM  :3 relieved  ������.':���������,;������ -;>..'-r< :-;c- cmiro can;, rcot _nd a!?,  "'.{_������.-������������������.! **li'i ilia iin���������;,���������?.rs.  ������.*._������' I.. :.|.;.-.::y ;-i\\L-v i:oiapo;:ud wMch  ui-i-w   ihn   ;n--.m?:!l   :-',   >.'.   Iqijdicd   mul  >ihru>]y shrivel:? il<? w>nj without, nif.am-  *ny   or   ovca    ;rvK;:.ih.g   ih"   i':n-<y.!>yl-  i;:g tissue or akin.     I'c jg clnimud ihat  'J quarter ci lit. ou.'-.co oj f: .-'C-'..i-i_ v.-iii  ��������� i.si; very li������ti. at uv.y of the drii;_r ftorc.,  ���������"ii: is sufficient  io" rid one's 'coet c_  ���������.-;������������������������ hnv'I or ������Gifc _or:: or ���������:;���������.':'��������� v.z.  '-'-.-'{ ���������:.!''.��������� ^i:"?.V-j'- -.'���������M-;i;.d fK",fc cut'ik."  a  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER  IN  AND  j  OFFICE AT H. PETRIE'S STORE  PHONE 64  YOU CAN BUY A m SINGER  BY PAYING $3.00 PER MONTH  Old machines, an}7 make, taken in  exchange. Repair work done at reasonable prices. Drop me a card and I  wilPcall on my next trip, about the  10th of each month.  H. WEBER_>    Box 948    NELSON, B.C.  Grand Forks Address: Hotel Province  JS-ii  ���������r- _4 W^  Tiii W %  ffln  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers  three times more reading matter than any  other Boundary paper. "This fact accounts  for the rapid increase in our circulation.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  N-eatly  Done  R. G. McCOTCKEON  WINNIPEG AVENUF  V. I. PRIVATE DETECTIVE AGENCY-  209 Metropolitan Bhljl., Vancouver  Day Phone: Seymour 4462  Night Phone:  Fairmont 3016  ,   Head Office:  312 Hib-en-Bonc Blclfi.,  VICTORIA, B. C.     Phone 3412  Pays for The  Sun for an  entire year. It is the brightest  paper in the Boundary con 3 try  JOB  DEPARTMENT  THEREIS A REASON  Our prices are'  moderate, he-  cause we employ  com potent workmen who have  mastered their  trade, and^ve/lo  have, to charge  for the "service"  of hunting up  sampies'in specimen .'books.  WE PRINT  Letterheads  Noteheads  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business cards  Visiting-cards  Posters  Dodgers  Shipping-tags  Menus  Ball programs  Wedding invitations  Price lists  ���������'Pamphlets  Circulars  And commercial  and societyrprint  ing of every description.  Let ns  quote  our prices.  HOME !G!R  Besides beini  pie  of Grand  g read by all the intelligent peo-  Europe than even sugar, and there arc not'^le 01 timn(-1 Porks, The .Sun goes to avery  ships enough to carry everything. jr ���������      ho���������e {]\ t,lc  Kefct,������ and North Fork  It was expected, however, that there would ^L^ZJ^7 m��������� ^ S*e  Two  light Three-Spring  Delivery Wagons.  E. C. HENNIGER j  ������������������i������<.iiumiiium.'iii������m.uiimiini ���������&���������  ; /      '.-������������������  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  i-i  h  If  II.  i-.i  Depenability is the result of equipment,  service and" organization. These three  essentials make the telephone what it is.  In few lines does development and improvement take, place more constantly  than in the telephone business, and every  improvement tends towards a better utility for the use of the public.  Service depends on organization, and  both in the measure that the needs of the  community'are recognized. The B.iitish  Columbia Telephone Company being own-,  ed and managed by'British Columbians,  close touch Ys always had with requirements in all parts of the territory. The  aim is to have the telephone as serviceable as possible, to always meet what  demand may be made upon it. "   .  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  the caution. , The president of the  board scrutinized the letter of recommendation and then asked Pershing  some serrching questions.  ''Your letter is all right," admitted Capt. Henly, "and I guess you  are all right, or Doc Spurgeon  wouldn't have recommended you.  So the job is yours. But you had a  close call, young man! A fellow  from Brookfield came over to see  me the other day, and he had good  letters and answered evejjy question  I asked him well; but the dude wore  k d gloves in June! What do you  think of that?"  Press Comment  Syrup From   '  Sugar Beets  As one of the consequences of the  war the price of granulated sugar  has materially advanced during the  past two years. This fact has prompted the inquiry, Can a wholesome  syrup be made in. the home from  sugar beets that can be used as a  sugar substitute?  To ascertain the possibilities in  this direction the division of chem  istiy of the Experimental Farms has  been making a number of ex peri  meifts, taking as a basis the simph  process described in the United  States 'Department of Agriculture  Farmer's Bulletin No. 828.. The results of this investigation have  shown that a syrup niay be prepared from sugar beets which though  not palatable for direot use, as on  piincakts, porridge, etc., can be sue  cessfully used as the "sweetener" in  the making of buna, mulling,cookies  and gingerbread and possibly other  cookery products in which a dark  c jior is not objectionable. The syrup  ���������the method of making which is  about to be described���������is of a thick  consistency, very dark, and contains from 50 to 60 per cent of sugar.  It is intensely sweet, but unfortunately leaves in the mouth a very distinct and unpleasant aftertaste  which is very persistent���������due, no  doubt, chiefly to the mineral salts  extracted from tbe beet in the process of making the syrup. This disagreeable after taste precludes, in  our opinion, }he possibility of using  the syrup directly on articles of  food. However, a number of trials  with it as a sweetener in cooking has  demonstrated that it can be satisfactorily employed in baking operations, as already stated, tho product being free from any appreciable  unpleasantness. The process, which  is exceedingly simple, is as follows:  1. The beets should be thoroughly wushed, and the crowns cut oft' at  the lowest leaf scar and rejected.  The remainder of the beet is then  sliced as thinly as possible, put into  a tub, crock or other suitable re  ceptacle and' covered with boiling  water at the rate of 1������ gallons per  10 pounds siiced beets. The whole  bhould be kept hot for an hour or  so, with constant stirring, and then  s?ruin.ed through two thicknesses of  cotton. The juice so obtlined is  brown or brownish black in color  and was found to contain 5 75 p6r  cent to 6.75 per cent sugar.  2   The juice, obtained as  already  stated, is boiled down to , a volume  approximately one-tenth of that  originally present, care being taken  that the syrup as it thickens does  not scorch or burn.- During the boiling the scum which constontly rises  should be removed.  To preserve the syrup for future  use it should be bottled while still  hot in self sealersand the covers ot  once tightly screwed down.  J..S, Carter, Nelson district passenger agent of the Canadian Pacific  railway, announces that a daily train  service between Nelson and Vancouver on the Kettle Valley line will be  established on June 2. The route  will.be by Hope, and it is expected  to be abont a 27-hour service.  Mr. Carter has not yet been informed as to the time of arrival and  departure of..the trains, but thinks  they will be much as at present, except daily instead of triweekly.  During the winter months the service was carried on by way of  ..pence's bridge on account of the  road via Hope being blocked. The  shorter route is now reported to be  in shape, and it will mean a considerable saving of time in the trip  to and from the coast.  What Lenine and Trotsky and  their associates have cost 'the Russian people is not measured in  honor alone. A loss of 56,000,000  in population and 32 per cent in  tenitory means something even in  Russia. The high cost of Bolsbevik-  ism includes 73 per cent of the total  iron production, 89 per cent of the  coal production, and practically all  of the manufacturing industry of  the country.���������New York Herald.  The richest woman in Japan is  Madame Suziki, who enriched herself to tbe extent of ������100,000,000  by the war. To the Japanese government she has donated a million  dollars for war purposes. Just the  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 ITlavelle.���������Ladysmith  Chronicle.  Joseph Martin, of Vancouver,who  is willing to try anything at least  once so long as it promises something for Joe, has wished himself  onto the British labor party. It is  difficult to see what the labor party  has done to deserve this infliction.  ���������Calgary Herald.  The trade name for "German  sliver" hereafter will be nickel silver  ���������which is what it really is���������but no  meaner name than "German" has  been thought of for German measles  yet.���������Boston Globe.  Napoleon Bonaparte once said  that the British seldom won a battle except the last one, and that is  a thought which should 3teady  some despondent minds today.���������  New York World.  Lost by a Pair of Gloves  Laclede, Missouri, was the birthplace and home of Gen. Pershing,  and in the Prairie Mound district  school, south of Laclede, he began  his career as a teacher. Edgar  White, in the Philadelphia Public  Ledger, tells the amusing story of  how he got the school.  Dr. W. P-. Spurgeon lived just  across the street from the Pershing  home, and the two families were -on  terms of intimate friendship. When  young Pershing became an applicant  for the teacher's position at the  Prairie Mound district school, he  asked Dr. Spurgeon to write a letter  of recommendation to Capt. Henly,  the chairmanjjof the school board.  Dr. Spurgeon, who was well acquainted with the captain, wrote  the etter, and the next day gave it  to Pershing, who was starting out to  see the powerful man of the school  board. The future general was'driving a good horae and buggy, and,  according to the custom of many  young men of the day, wore kid  gloves."  "I advise you to take thosethings  off, John, before you go into Capt.  Henly house," said Dr. Spurgeon.  Pursuing smiled and rem.inhered  Shifting the Responsibility*  Bessie had a new dime, and she  announced her intention of investing it in icecream soda.J  "Why don't you give your dime  ro the missions?" asked the minister, who was calling.  "I thought about that," replied  Bessie, "but I think I'll buy the ice  cream aud let the druggist give the  dime to the missions."  The orator of the street corner  told the audience of the blessedness  of humanity, and while he was  speaking two little dogs strayed into  th* 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 settled upon the crowd while the unwashed youth studied the problem.  "Well, guvnor,'' he said at last, "I  think I'd put a quarter on tbe black  'un."  More tnan 100 American airmen  located in the vicinity of London  were iuvited to tea at Windsor Cas-  tie recently by King George and  Queen Mary, who expressed appreciation of the excellent work the  men are doing for civilization.   Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war started.  'Jl  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  news of the whole city?  There is nevss every week  in Grand Forks��������� some  weeks more than,others ���������  but every v/eek 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  coun ts 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.  <i_#  4*2>.4r-[> ������1 lM*llA>f%.-'l "til ���������a.lu.tt VTiC/f^'iv T_ MMbnOM 1 _i.  HifWJt MWOi ^foi ���������E,Ti^^i-i^'a^  IW������������uUL- -h.'UCVI������lLH-l ' It- .<*.������ TiW V.1-. U*/W- 5������ -1_ 1 H -ky4_W -������Tl rtUWill ���������>litfVCVtn_VdI'  ���������tfAj^rMwoiaw&t'i*������*iamTi*rtv^Hvrx^  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  THE   SUIn,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  .31. Chief Fraser, of Vernon, will  'take his place as chief of the Boun-  ! dary police district.  The Granby company has invested  two hundred-and fifty thousand dollars in the third loan of Liberty bonds.  Complete Home Furnishers  The Big Copper mine shipped a  carload of ore to the Granby smelter  this week.  feared   that   the limb  "egs.    It  is  will have to be amputated.  O  KYll  -"       [  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  ZJ  Mrs. A. A.' Frechette, who has  been in the hospital for a couple of  weeks, has recovered .sufficiently to  return to her home.  The cost of  The Providence mine at Greenwood  has installed a gasoline compressor,  and machine drills are now being  used in trait property.  Mr-H    S.   Timberlake, Optometrist   and   Sight  Specialist   (graduate  Canadian'College of Optic*), will be in attendance at our   Grand   lodes  establishment from MAY 16th for a few days, when he can be cons, ted  - and your eyes tested.    All defects of vision and weaknesses corrected b)   J  properly adapted Glasses.  "Quality Jewellers"  Specialty:   Fine Watch impairs.  O  Mesdames G. H Acres, W. K. C.  Manly and G. A. Spink, left for  Penticton on Monday to attend the  Kootenay Diocesan meeting of the  Ladies' Auxiliary to tbe Church of  England in Canada.  Tony Peterson left for Vancouver  on Friday to report for military service.  N. L Mclnnes left for Vancouver  on Monday to visit his son before  the latter goes overseas.  Everything is going up.  living is steadily advancing. Even  the water in the Kettle river is rising, and we suppose it won't be long  before the price of baths will be ad  vauced. The Sun is about the only  thing iu Grand Forks that can still be  had at the same old price.  ' ���������   All free   miners' certificates  expire  on the 31st of May.  C. S. Baker, who operated an assay  office in this city before the big fire,  is now a sergeant at Shorncliife, having recovered from the wounds that  he received in Prance. He is kept  busy all the time, but for physical  reasons he never expects to again be  in the trenches with the infantry.  It is reported that our old friend,  W. J. Bowser, ex premier of British  Columbia, will visit the Boundary  this'month.  The Burnt Basin Mining company  last Monday put a foree of miners  to work at the Molly Gibson, under  the management of Mr. Houston, an  old timer of Rossland This property  is about four miles from Paulson, and  it rnns high in gold. When the wagon  is finished regular shipments will be  made to the Boundary smelters.���������  Ledge.  Lord Northclifl'e, publisher of the  London Times, the London Daily  Mail and-scores of other papers and  magazines, says that it is not the big  dailies that tbe boys in uniform want.  What they want, lie says, is the home  paper, the local, which tells who was  at the church social, who has been  married, and which team won the  game.  MANUFACTURE OF  GANDY IN HOMES  Quite a number of merchants who  have failed to appreciate the merits of  The Sun as an advertising medium,  are now out of business  There is some confusion ns to the  new orders of the Canada food board  in regard to the home manufacture  of candies and pastry. The manu  facture of candy is prohibited. The  order in regard to pastries and cakes  reads as follows:. "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 thpse regulations is hot  clear. It is presumed that tbe 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 manufacturers, although they are not  making them peremptory.  Yale  Barber Shop ;  Razor Honing a Specialty  *������& 1 1  SSI        w-,.-, ���������������������������,'��������������� I  Mate  aili  %,  P. Av Z. PARE, Proprietor  :":;.: Yalu Hotel, First"Sttikkt y  MAKES APPEAL  . TO HOUSEHOLDERS  Dr. Guy   left  for   Vancouver on  Monday to report for   military  ser  Dan   Patterson   has    left   Copper  ay iu report, iui     ujuiiuij"   c_i - ���������  vice.    He travelledMn his motor car, ! mountain and gone to the coast,where  and will attempt to  dispose   of   the  lie wil1 tr>7 to ^gain enter   the   army.  machine at the coast. ' ' He   has   Covered   from   the   shell    shock   that he received iu France two  Walter Evans,   of   this   city, and   years ago  Noel Ryley, of Queens Bay, left for | The weather has been too chilly  Vancouver on Monday to report for j during the past week to make fishing  military service. j attractive, without liquid bait, to the  'local   Isaak    Waltons,   even   though  Rev. J. D.   Hobden visited   Spo-i        ..   ��������� , ,.   ���������     .i       ���������   ,.���������  ^     j-meatless days are staring them in the  kane this week. i,  .! ia.ee.  A. A . Frechette has installed  one !     Greenwood's   bonded   indebtedness  of his recently patented cattle guards ! has beeu redueed to $85,000.  on the C.P.R. in the- Ruckle  addi- ���������   tion. Mr. and Mrs. Peterson have moved  to Oreenwood.  Rev. and Mrs. M  D. M.Kee    left.   for the Milk river country in south- \ Dealers in meat, feed and groceries  em Alberta on Tuesday evening, in Rossland have adopted the cash  Mr. McKee will engage in   mission-  system.  ary work and Mrs. McKee will teach ,     -,'.���������_,    0~ , ^  ,      . Chier John Simpson, ot Greenwood,    I who    has   been   connected   with   the  Tbe ten-year old daughter of   Mr. ] provincial police for  seventeen years,  .and Mrs. Dan Wilson is in the Grand ' received   a  curt  letter from Victoria  Forks   hospital     suffering   from   a; this    week stating   that  his   services  rather'serious ailment in one of   her ; would   not   be required  after   May  sorios is now complete.  0 iii'stock  o ('bicycles  and acces-  Our new 1018  Bicycles can not be beat in finish and quality.  Before buying anything in the bicycle .line get  ray prices first. Don't order ont of town. I  will give you close prices, and I only sell first-  class goods.  SQUARE AND HONEST DEALING- A large assortment of dif-  ferent 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 bavo 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 [ wiil see that you are satisfied.  I ALSO DO BLACKSMITHING in al! its branches, Woodwork,  Brazing, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, etc Open on Saturday night till  10 o'clock.    BICYCLES SOLD ON TERMS.  J. R. cTWOOYBOERo  Blacksmith and Bicycle Dealer  Opposite Grand Forks Garage  The chairman of the Canndn  food board, in a .statement issued  today, urged that as a patriotic duty  the regulations of the food board  relative to public eating placps and  those now governing the manufac  ture of biscuits, cakes, ice cream,  etc., should be observed voluntarily  by householders. It is necessary  that this should be done; Mr. Thorn  son stated, if Canada were to do her  utmost to send overseas those sup '  plies which were so greatly  needed.  Mr. Thomson said that some mis  understanding had   occurred   as   to  he   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;    mnr'sh-  mallow which   contains   more  than  twenty   pounds   of   cane sugar to a  sixty pound batch of marshmallow;  cakes or biscuits having on the   exterior   products   made   wholly or in  part of cane sugar or filled with products of cane sugar or with shorten  ing, except jams, jellies and pure or  compounded fruit.  Reports received from all parts of  Canada indicate that the food board  will have the fullest co-operation of  the trade in carrying out   the  regu-  ations.  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following de-.  tailed report of the customs receipts  at the head office in this city and at  the various sub-customs offices, for  tbe month of   \pril,   1918:  Grand Forks   82,747 00  Phoenix     1,052.07  Carson .-       177.08  Cascade          10.01  Total..  S3.9SG.66  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All. Hours  at  tho  Model livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  BOOT    REPAIRING  TAICK  your  repairs to.rArmson, shoe Te  I     pairer."   The   Hub.    Look  for  the   Big  Bool '  When you are in   the   Boundary  Country stay at the  [otel ffrovince  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, barbershop, pool and billiard  rooms and sample rooms all under the  same roof.   We cater to tourist   trade.  IMPERIALS PARLORS  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  e  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Sture ���������  omen, Rise First Strfifit  Hansen's Residence, K38 rllal w"*1'1  THE  Fresh Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  W-   J- Meagher, Prop  (Published Annually)  Enables traders   throughout  tho  world   to  communicate direct with English  MANUFACTURERS* DEALERS  In each class of floods. Besides being, n complete commerciul guide to London and Its  suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and'the'Colonial  and Foreign-Markets they supply;  STEAMSHIP LINES      ���������  arranged.under the Ports to which thoy sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leudin^'Miuiufacturers), Merchants, etc., in  the principal provincial towns and Industrial  centres of the United Kingdom.  A copy of tiie current edition will bs fjt-  warded, freight paid, on receipt of Po-ira)  Order for $5.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adverlii-e  their trade cards for $5, orhirgor advertisements from $15.  THE LONDON DIRECTORY CO., LTD.  5. Ahohureh Lane, London, E. C.  SAYS LEMON JUICE  WILL REMOVE FRECKLES  Girls!   Make this cheap beauty lotion  to clear and whiten your skin.  Squeeze tlio juice of two lemons into  a bottle containing three ounces of  orchard white, shako well, and you have  a quarter pint of the best freckle and  tan lotion, and complexion beautifier, at  very, very small cost.  Your grocer has the lemons and any  drug store or toilet counter will supply  three ounces of orchard white for a few  cents. Massage this sweetly fragrant  lotion into tho face, neck, arms and  hands each day and sec how freckles and  blemishes disappear and how clear, soft  and white tho skin becomes. Yes! It  is harmless.  ;     You    can not reach   The   Sun'?  'numerous   readers  except   through  the columns of The Bun.  J  [UST ISSUED���������Most Complete New War Map of Fight-  - ing Area in Europe���������a marvel of detail; of xpeeinl interest to Canadians; every point of interest o.isiI v located;  size -.;'{x3^-. feet, in four colors. Map is embellish' d with  Badges Representing all Canadian Battalions. Each map  in cover of very neat design. The very map our Canadian  soldiers will eudor.se, and the map that makes the war understood. Progress of armies easily followed. Could not be  produced under two dollars a copy. It is  Free With the Grand Forks Sun and The Family Herald  Weekly Star of Montreal  Canada's   Greatest  and   Rest   Weekly���������new    subscription  price SI 20 a your���������every home in Cunada should   have   it.  Don't   be   without a   War  mystery.  The Grand Forks Sun  The Family Herald and Weekly Star  and the War Map  Q_P���������_,g  an<  Mlir-    >���������!    w������' ii������*' <���������-   ������������������������������������ "-  ���������Map���������without  it, the war is a  tl-BBMBBBBH-i-feya

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