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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 9, 1917

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 ���������*HW5!?t������*W(J=  l"    ",-1 ' >       '-  p! .''  *���������������  *��������� -  Kettle Vail lay"'" Orchardi st  r'fr'  SEVENTEENTH.YEAR-No 2  GRAND FORKS ��������� B.C., FRIDAY, NOBVEMER 9, 1917,  $1.00' PER YEAR  =fa  Local  Exemption Tribuoa.1  v Held'Its First Sitting *  .'. Here Yesterday"  The fin-it sitting of, the .local ex .  eruption tribunal was held .in the  courthouse' yesterday, Not, many  cases were considered. The sittings  this week are held for the especial  benefit'of persons seeking exemp:  tion who have not yet'applied for it  .through the post office, and  who wish to appear before .the  tribunal in person. Next week,  when it is expected the bulk of the  cases to come\ before the tribunal  will be considered, - application  forms for exemption may be sent  in and they will be dealt with.'  The sittings of the exemption  tribunals under the military service  act are open to.the public. It appears that there is no ruling on this  point from Ottawa, being left to the  judgment of each tribunal.  The iocal tribunal is composed of  Judge   W.   B.'   Cochrane and   Neil  McCallum,    with   Maj-Curwen,   of  Vernon, as the military   representa-  .   tive.  " Harold Quinlivanjlye* Waldron-, Ruth  Eureby.        -"   -  DIVIISON IV.   ��������� ' /  , Junior Third A--Gladys Armson,  Joe Bishop, Clifford Brown, Ethel  Miller, Charlotte Luscombe, Jack  Miller, Irene Frankovitch, Mark  Dompier, . Alberta McLeod, Mary  Fleming, Alice Ryan, Elsie Nelson,  ,Pearl Brau, Hilda Smith, Horace  Green, James ' Pell, Alphonse Gali  peau, Margaret- Bruno, Herbert  Heaven, Nellie Allan! '        V  Junior, Third B���������James Clark.'Do-  rothy Latham,, John Peterson, Arne  Halle, Leslie ,-Merriafiejd,. Regina  Frechette, Francis ?,Crosb~y, Clarence  Mas*"on, Ernest'Green'v&Freif Bryenton,  Joe Japp, Kenneth'.Murray, Ruth  Larama, Lam John, John Lane,-Ethel  WisemanfLola Baker! \.."  ���������'    ' ' DIVISION 'V.  ;-Junior Third B���������Nellie Young, Rita-  Niles, Durothy DeCew," L[zzie Gordon  Bet tie-Scott, Elsie Liddicoat, Edna,  Luscombe,.Ruth Hesse, Sydney Bux  ton, Emerson Reid, Hazel Nystrom,  Lloyd Quinlivan, Herbert Clark,,  Jenny Allen, Hazel Waldron.  Senior'. Second-���������Isabelle Innes,  Edith Clay, Vera Lyden, Lome Murray, George Manson, Ernest Hadden,  Vera Bickerton", Charles Richey, Stu  art Ross,-Harry Cooper, Lucy Teabo,  Bessie Harkness, Walter, Rashleigh,  Fred Galipeau, Albert Snyder, Rupert  Sullivan, Earl Fitzpatrick, Arthur  Hesse, Merle Wright, Gertrude Cook,  Waiter Andersen, Charles   Andersen  Tomorrow, November 10, Is  the Last Day for  OlaSS One-  Saturday, November .10, is the  last day for Class One men to re-  port-for duty -under _ the miltta'ry  service act. Go to the post office  and ask for tbe form for reporting  for service or for claiming exemption.    See page*.3.      !  EXCUSES MUST BE  "  URGENT IF LEAVE  .. IS TO BE SECURED  STANDING-OF PUPILS -  IN PUBLIC SCHOOL  The following is the standing of  the pupils ot the Grand Forks public  .school, in order of merit, as deter;  mined by written tests and class work  during the months of September and  October:  piuncipal's class. -  Donald Laws, Corena Harkness and  Cecelia Lyden equal. Helen Massie  and Noble Padgett equal, Jennie Mil  ler, Zoe Kirk,'Teddy Cooper, Isabelle  Glaspell, Brenda Humphreys and  Aleeta "Nichols equal, Vernon Siddall  Ethel Wright, Lydia Kelleher, Margaret Fowler, Howard DeCew, Julia  Downey, Harold Fair, Gladys Bryen  ton, Isabel Bowen and Margaret  Michener equal, Gwendolyn Humphreys, Mnriel, SpVaggett, Kenneth  MoArdle, Phyllis Atwood, George  Hodgson, Ray Forrester, Vera Donaldson, Alice Galipeau, Hope Benson,  Lenore Cronant, Willie Sharp, Denis  O'Connor.      ��������� ..  ���������  - "division ii..  Junior Fourth A���������Gladys Mc-  Lauchlan, Frances Padeett. Cecelia  Crosby, Charles Bishop, Jennie Stan  fie'd, Peter Miller, Harry Kelleher,  Randolph Davis, Reid McKie, Amy  Anderson, Amy Pecklnun, Walton  Yuung, Helen Simpsou, Nellie Mills,  Norma Erickson, Ray Brown, Antoinette Schliehe, Jeannette Reburn,  Christopher Pell, William Sprinthall,  Eloise Stafford, Edward Potontier,  Emile Painton.  Junior Fourth B���������Lilian Hull,  Tannis Barlee, William Nelson, Mary  Beran,Oswald Walker, Flora McDon  aid, Frances Latham, MagarieKeron,  Harriete Stephens, David McDonald,   Montgomery,   Francis ' Wilson,    Lee  r\..   -n_   0..1      \,T...-   I     rt\.i������������������      x?\\..~ ' i\,l ������������������..���������! I���������  DIYIS10N VI.  Senior Second���������Gordon McCallum,  Henry Reid,* Frank Gordon, Ivan  Morrison, Janet Bonthron", "Pauline  Mohler, Dorothy McLauchlan,Gladys  Jewell, James Shannon, John' Stat'  ford, Joseph Lvden.  Junior Second ������������������Margaret Ross,Earl  Petersen, Wallace,- Huffman, -Elton*  Wood land, Peter Skrebneff, Winn if red  Savage, Arthur, Wilkinson, . Paul  Kingston, Edith Eureby,Louis O'Keefe  Vivian McLeod, James Innes, Kenneth Massie, Charles Shannon, John  Matesa, Gordon Clark, Maurice Lane,  Harry Acres, Ethel Sale, Blanche  Mason, Edna Hardy and Peter Santano equal, Alice George.  DIVISION VII.  First Reader���������Kathleen Wilkinson  Jane Wright, Alice Wilkinson, Lydia  Colarch,Edgar Galipeau,Fay Walker,  Dorothy Hunter, Morley Miller, Ma-,  rion McKie, Albert* Colarch, Frank  Wilkinson, George Johnson, John  Graham, Dorothy Grey, Carl Peter  sen, Francis Larifma, Grace Brau,  Peter Padgett, Newton Chapman,  Marjorie Cook. Ellen McPherson,  William Mola; John Santano, Tommy  Allen./  Second Primer���������Helen Mills, Robert Sapple, Antone DeWilde, Daniel  Wilson," Harry Nucich, John Simpson, Lawrence O'Connor, Cecelia Graham, George Francis, Jigi Morelli,  Jessie Allen, Wilhelmina DeWilde.  DIVISION   VIII.  Second Primer���������Annie Bowen,  Pauline Baker, Velma HunteiyEugene  Fitzpatrick, Jessie. Downey, Edna  Japp, Dorothy Fra'ca'ss, Marion Kerby, Theodore Asimus, Emmet Baker,  Aubrey Dinsmore, Arthur Bickerton,  "George Hadden.  First Primer���������Parma Cooper, Gordon Harkness, Fred Elliott, Clifford  Fee, Glen Murray, Willie Henniger,  Ena Liddicoat, Florence Herr, Lilie  Freche'tte,Bennie Fee.Mildred Ocham  paugh, Bennie Ochauipaugh, Helen  Nystrfira, Bonnie Chapman, Agnes  MacKenzie, Winnifred Smith,    Arta  Orville Baker, Muriel   Tapley,   Ellen   Morrella.  Harkness. DIVISION ix  division m. Second   Primer���������Clarence    Truax  Senior Third A���������Grace Graham, and Donald McFarlane equal,- Ellen  Grace Green, Thelma Hutton, Mae | Wright, Edith Matthews, Arthur  Crosby, Charlie Cooper, Boyd Nichols j Teabo, Margaret Luscombe, Donald  Clara..Brunner, Leo Mills, Lawrence McKinnon, Joseph Simmons, Neville  McKinnon,   James   Needham,   Mary  Kirk, Robert Shannon, Dewey Logan  Miller, Edward Screbneff.  Senior Third B���������Gunnar Halle,  Anna Crosby, Clarence Donaldson  Freda Stocks, Wil lie Screbneff, Llewol,  lyn Humphreys, Evelyn Stafford,Fred!  Cooper, Kenneth Campbell, Dorothy Massie, Oscar Peterson, Ruth Savage,  Schliehe, Lconia Reed, Arthur Bry- Mike Morella, Edmund Crosby, Lin-  enton,   Jeff    Ryan,   Lillian   Brown,   don    Benson,   Bruce   Brown,    Ruby  Benjamin Wright, Joyce   Kirk, John  Kingston, Amy Kuftinoff.  Mrst Primer���������Una  Hutton,   Her  bert Dompier, Jessie  Ross,   Clarence  Fowler,    Edmund   Eureby,    Gordon  Victoria, Nov. 8.���������Owing to the  large number of requests of a per  sonal nature for the return to Canada of soldiers serving overseas in  the C.E F., received by tbe military  authurities, the following informa  ation is published in order to ex  plain the methods, which in the in  terests of fair and equitable treatment^ all soldiers, are followed in  each case:  1. In the homes of- soldiers who"  are absent, there occur what might  be termed tbe inevitable tragedies of  life, in the serious or fatal illness of  members of their families. In these  circumstances the-quite natural de  sire arises on the part of the re'la '  tives to have the soldiers return  home, and numerous requests are  made to this effect. Such cases form  the major portion of those coming  under this heading.  2. While these cases are very dis  tressing, they are, unfortunately, the  unavoidable incidents of war, and it  is obviously impossible, where so  many thousands of men are concerned, to accede to any of these requests except in cases of the most  extreme urgency.  3. Further, owing to the critical  stage which.the.wa.r.has now reached and under present conditions, it  has been foun*d impossible to grant  furlough to a soldier to return to  Canada for tbe reason only that one  of his, relatives is seriously ill or has  died. Only in extreme urgent cases'  can     applications   be     considered  where, for inatance, business complications' in connection with an eseate  or the arrangemants for' the care  and maintenance of the remaining  members of a family require a  soldier's personal attention.  4. In such cases application  should be submitted toNthe"assistant  adjutant- general, military district  No. XI, Victoria, B.C., who. will  cause the same to be investigated  and forwarded with the recommen-  ations of the general officer commanding, district, to militia headquarters at Ottawtf. The application should be accompanied in each  instance by definite information and  satisfactory evidence of'"the facts  stated, endorsed by one or more  responsible persons,- besides the  relatives,' who can vouch for the  facts.     / ...      "  5. The fact ot a'"soldier-being  wounded or sick in hospital in  either England or France, is not a  sufficient reason for-making a request for his return to Canada. The  -man in every case is   receiving   the  best and" most efficient medical attention and nursing, and not until  he is fully recovered and rested will  he be^i-eturned to duty.' On the  other hand, should his case be such  as to permanently incapacitate him*  from active service, be will, in the  ordinary way, be returned to Canada at the earliest possible nioment  for disposal.  6. Relatives and friends .of' men  at the front are therefore requested  to carefully consider each individual  case in view of these requirements,  and only to submit applications in  urgent cases of absolute necessity,  such as above outlined.  coop��������� - -  in petrograd  Maximalists Take Possession  of the Russian Capital.  Kerensky'Flees   .- ���������-  GRANBY IS SEARCHING  " FOR NEW PROPERTIES  Savage, Walton Vant, Alexander  McDougaU, Walter Manson, Arthur  Morrison,Lena Screbneff, Lloyd Humphreys, Eric Clarke, Frances Mola,  Arvid Anderson, Violet Logan, Florence Brau, Jene Rossi, Elaine Burr,  Louise McPherson.  division x.  Receiving Class���������May Lathe and  Frederick McKie and May Acres and  Helen McKinnon equal, Bill Steele,  Laird McCallum, Daniel McDougaU,  Delbert Kirkpatrick, Olive Wiles,  Thelma Hansen, Wilma Chittenden,  Jean Donaldson, Harry Koops, Do  rothy Jones, Lillian Pell, Georgina  Grey,' Hallett Norris, Alice Green,  Edna-Wiseman, Walter Asimus, Margaret- Hunter, Jean Clark, Francis  O'Keefe, Elizabeth Mooyboer. Roy  'Walker. Ernest Danielson, Norman  Cooke, James Hardy, Alice Dacre,  Agnes Graham, Frances Shannon,  Charles Robinson, Doretta NorriH, j  Bruce   McLaren,   Jack   Sale,    Alick j  F. M. Sylvester, vice president  and managing director of the Granby Consolidated, says that the ore  reserves at Anyox were slightly increased during the last fiscal year,  and there is cons derable impreve  ment in grade. He places the company's total ore reserves at 23,193,-  581 tons. Shipments'from Alaska  aggregate 2000 tons a month Development at Hadley, Prince of  Wales island, has been so satisfactory that efforts are being made to  obtain other properties there. Efforts are also being made to secure  new properties tributary to the  Grand Forks plant, and there is  every reason to believe these efforts  will be successful. The work of the  research department has . been en  couraging and facilities enlarged by  establishing a 100 ton mill at the  Anyox smelter.  METEOROLOGICAL  * The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Max.  2���������Friday... '. 39  3���������Saturday   .... 47  4���������Sunday  -19  5���������Monday '. 47  b'���������Tuesday  53  7���������Wednesday .. 45  8-Thursday   39  Nov.  Min.  27  London, No������v.*8.���������Premier -Kerensky has been deposed. Maximalists have obtained control of Petro-  grad and issued a proclamation  saying the new government will propose immediate peace, the semiofficial Russian News..agency announces.*;    ' /  Ma-gjjttialists were'assisted by  the .  Petrograd    garrison,   wjaicn   made "  possible    a    coup   d'etat   without  bloodshed.  Petrograd again is in turmoil.  The provisional government has  been thrown out of power by the  extreme radicals headed by Nicolai  Lenine. Premier Kerensky has fled  the capita], several of his ministers  placed under arrest, and the Winter  Palace, the seat of. the government,  has been bombarded by the guns of  the cruiser Aurora and of, the St.  Peter and St*. Paul fortress and  forced to capitulate.  A congress of workmen's and  soldiers' delegates of all Russia has  convened in Petrograd, and will  discuss the question of organization  of power, peace and war, and the  formation of a constituent assembly. A delegation has been named  by the congress to confer with revolutionary and democratic organizations with a view to initiating peace  negotiations for the purpose of taking steps to stop bloodshed.  SIR WILFRID LAURIER  ISSUES MANIFESTO  Sir Wilfrid Laurier this week  issued hi3 manifesto. Ir^a document  addressed to theXanadian people,  the opposition leader declares hie  policy .and outlines his aims. On  the all-important question of participation in the war, Sir Wilfrid  says that '.'a fundamental objection  to the government's policy of conscription is that it ennscripts human  life only and that it does not attempt to^conscript wealth, resources  or the services of any persons other  than those who come within the age  limit prescribed by the military  service act." The first duty of a  Laurier administration would be "to  find the men, money and resources  necessary to ensure the fullest measure of support to our heroic soldiers  at the front and to enable Canad  to continue to .the very end to do  her part to win the war."  37  31  40  41  32  32  Inches  The $3,000,000,000 Liberty loan  in the United States was over-subscribed by 54 per cent, over four  and one-half billion dollars having  been pledged. ���������  Information that a shell fired   by  an American naval gunner  sank   a  llaiufaii !.>'  0.46 German submarine in the   Mediter-    ranean is contained in   a report that  British forces still push on toward   has been made   to   the Washington  I-Iobbin, Euphemia   McCallum,   AV������M Jerusalem. There are indications of  ni--vy department by the  officers   of  lina Rossi, Cildo Pisacreta,    Murdock j _ :  Chirk,  Morrison,    Roy   .Cuo|u-r, Ian  Cornelius Van Beck.  a gt-nernl retirement of  northward in Palestine.  the  Turks an  American   freighter  which  has  arrived at an Atlantic port.  *]  m ';-'-,,:���������  f  .  THE   SUN,    GRAND   .FORKS, ' fi! G.  0  .-'<'  ������to@ran&iF0rk0#������n "pr-ha3 -t5 ^ ^������'n*>,VWt.  ' ���������*    - *      .Getting stuck.with   aj loid"--in   the  AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G, A. EVANS. Editor and Publisher  SUJUSCKIPTION   KATES, IN ADVANCE.  ()ne Year, in Canada and Great'   *  Britain T.~f..S...'.. 81 00  One Year, in United States   1.50  Advertising rates furnished oh ap-'  u-lication to this otlice.* ���������* ,"'  *  ,-���������-  Address all communications to The  Grand Forks'Siiii, Grand -Fork-s, B. C.  Office Columbia Ave and Lake-St.  Phone 101 R. -    ���������'*-'  "FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1917:  *   The war situation docs not  look as bright lor allies as it did  a .week ago.  With the reverses  on  the -Italian front and the  s.econtl  revolution  in Russia,  with its attendant rumors  of  a separate peace, the position  ol ttie entente powers at present mast be regarded as more  serious than at any time since  the battle of the Marne. . But  the people still have abundant  ���������faith in the ultmmte triumph  of democracy. Although these  temporary   misfortunes   may  have a  tendency tok prolong  the struggle,  no   one  doubts  the. final   outcome.     If   the  events of the past week 911 the  eastern aud Italian fronts will  serve the,purpose of 'bmiging  the people of this continent to  a full realization of" the 'stupendous task that* the allied  powers  have  ahead  of them  they may eventually, although  now viewed as calamities,   be  regarded as  fortunate occurrences.  j fields is a dead loss "of-time"  and   of  temper. "We used to be-stuck often  in tbe old days with' some oL'thoee  poq.rteams picked-uo.any   old' Iway  at an'auction salp,' But a good s'pan  of "Clyde? nr Rercherons nowadays is  -   . -   ,- -   .-*-      ���������:.   . -.   *  a .i".pa,l    piece 'of   insurance against  wjjsfing time.with stuck" loads.   The  o'nly thing that happens in that line  with such horses is hroken   harness  or a snapped doubletree.  , Of course a good   deal depended  on the driver as it  does now.    One  of   the   bestv drawing   teams  ever  known in an Ontario county   wonld  Dull   like   a  tractor  engine for the  boss, but when it came to the   birpd  man they see sawed and  jumped in  the collar like a pair of balky Texas'-  steers.    When'the   boss  pulled'the  lines   over   them   and  yelled, "Git  down    together,''  they   got   down,  those Bob Hunters, and, lifted .the  1  load���������heavens, <ho--v they could lift  it!    No mattef what  tbe  load was,  i ���������*  grain, or logs, or gravel; it came out  of the hole on the high road, just by  the -simple knack of getting down  together. ��������� _  ���������**     *������     **;  Just now the greatest hauling  team ever known in Canada"are engaged    in   lifting  the   biggest load  (t  ter Banana/ Delicious, Mcintosh  Red, Grimes' Golden, Spitzenberg,  '20 Ounce Pippin, Sutton Beauty.N.  VV. Greeningand Jonathan.' ���������     . ;  ���������The T. Eiton Co have placed their  British Col umbia,dapples in  a  most  conspicuous place,'close to the door  of their cafe. This' cafe is patronized  not/only.-'by  those  who -visit,tbe  store to' buy goods,   but   by   many  business*  men "arid others'who go  thereat noon'to get'luncheon.   Tbe  price   for   British   Columbia grade ,.  one apples is 82.75   a 'box.   - Tbey j ^"i:  pay   SI.50' a  box  for  them f.o b  =5V.  .We-are now in a position to give the best*  optical  service in  the interior of British  Columbia.    Our prices-"are  right. .Call  and see us when.in need of--optical* work.  A. D. MORRISON  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND EORKS, B. C.  J>  of extra fancy applies . from British  points in'British Columbia; and the j Columbia, and paid the extra fancy  freight amounts to 50 cents a box price for them, The apples sent  by the carload from British Colum- j were, howevei, only the ordinary  bia to Toronto.   Their prfce here is, j grade one apples, while they wanted  tbe'extra fancy apples   for   window  Politically, British Columbia, as well'as her sister provinces, is-still at sea. The man  who would stake his reputation as a political prophet by  making a prediction as to the  outcome of the present chaotic state'of affairs possesses  more temerity than the average mortal. Only one thing  seems certain, and that is:  in Yale Hon. Martin Burrell  will be elected by acclamation.  Through the efforts of the Pacific  Northwest Tourist association,made  up of   leading   public officials and  prominent citizens  of  British   Columbia, Oregon and Washington, the  Pacific northwest  is being  brought  to the attention of tourists as one of  the greatest summer and winter play  grounds in Ameriea. Under the di  rection of Executive Secretary  Herbert Cuthbext an extensive advertis  ing campaign is now   being  carried  on in the so called cold- countries of  western American.    This campaign  includes the liberal use of   advertising space in prominent  newspapers  and   farm   publications, the  extensive   use   of  attractive  circulars as  well as inviting looking posters.  6-B-    lifting  that a team ever stood   in   front of.  The load is,  $150,000,000 of Canadian Victory  Bonds. * /        .  "That's a tremendous load. The  load is there all right. Canada has  the money; twice as much, ready to  pile up for victory. It's q matter of  lifting the load. It's a matter of  what team is to do_--.it, and who will  he the driver.  What's the best team for this job?  The Canadian Farmer and'the  Government of Canada.- *���������*���������  If those two can't lift a great part  of that load, you might as well leave  it alone.  Who is the driver?  A great boss named Victory.  Victory, Victoky!  Costly Dressing  Mrs. Washington Terrace consented to be interviewed.  "What? Dreg" on six hundred a  year?"  She made a wry grimace as she  waived the question aside.  '���������Why, I couldn't dress my salad  on six hundred a yoar," she said.���������  Puck.          GIRLS! LEMON JUICE  IS A SKIN WH1TENER  How to make a creamy beauty lotion  for a few,cents.  GREAT VICTORY  DRAWING TEAM  (By Augustus Bridle)  A good drawing team is just as  much of a joy to the man that owns  it as it used to be in the bush-log  days. We talk a god deal���������some of  us���������about the great horses we used  to handle tbe ribbons over in the  bush, lifting out great loads of elm  logs, sometimes 1500 feet or 2000,  sometimes more according to the  man who used to tell it, from the  stump to the skidroad and the concession line.  Certainly "some of those teams  could draw; and surely some of their  drivers did use to be able to talk  about it. But there are more good  average hauling teams in the country now than there were in the bush  days. Farmers' have gone in for.  specializing on draughts and roadsters, because they understand  that  The juice of two fresh lemons strained  into a bottle containing three ounces of  orchard white make's a whole quarter  pint of the most remarkable lemon skin  beautifier at about the cost one must  pay for a small jar of the ordinary cold  creams. Care should be taken to strain  the lemon juice through a fine cloth so  no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion  will keep fresh for months. Every  woman knows that lemon juice is used  to bleach and remove such blemishes as  freckles, sallowness and tan and is  the ideal skin softener, -whitener and  beautifier.  Just try it! Get three ounces of  orchard white at any drug store and  two lemons from the grocer and make up  a quarter pint-of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and massage it daily into  the faee, neck, arms and hands.  BHITISH COLUMBIA  APPLES IN TORONTO  Editor Grand Forks Sun.  I wish to let your readers know  the kinds of British Columbia ap  pies on sale in Toronto. With the  exception of a few boxes from  Streetsville, Ont., all the apples of  the T..Eaton Co."are from British  Columbia. They have none from  Nova Scotia.  Their Wealthy apples, of which  they had a good stock, are all sold,  but they have the following kinds  of British Columbia apples on hand,  and would buy a few carloads more  if they were sent them: Wagener,  a poor team is bad   economy   when  Baldwin, King, Northern Spy, Win-  therefore, not excessive.'J  I saw some Washington apples  in the window of Muirhead's cafeteria today, and I went in to inquire  about them* They told me thai two  years 'ago they  ordered   100   boxes  dressing.    All .the cafes  here- make  as brilliant a,display as possible  in  their windows with,fruit,���������and . they  buy   a''limited number of the extra -  fancy fof.that   purpose.    They ' are  wanted more for show than for use, -  and brilliant coloring" is the main  thing to be desired. Tfiey annually  use far more than 100 boxes in  Muirhead's cafeteria, but that special order .was. for the purposes of  window dressing. Itis-probable that  the Washington apples are, on the  whole, more brilliantly colored than ,  those of British Columbia.  '. .   -    John Simpson.  ,-���������>*���������*.  /y  'io'  VER in the sodden trenches amid* the- bursting,  shells and. the roar of artillery where  Canada's  boys are 'fighting, and dying.     '  -tl  ley are  waiting  for C  sale of Victory Bonds begins..  _./  /CANADA'S soldiers expect that  \_s  we at home will put up-the mil  lions they need to keep on fighting,  ���������the millions they must have  to win Victory for freedom, home  and Canada.  What answer will Canada make?  What answer will you make?  Shall it be said that Canada  spares not her sons from the sacrifice of battle, yet withholds her  dollars to give them victory?  Rather will it be said that Canada once more, for the fourth  time in three years, cheerfully  puts up her million's upon millions  :for the cause of freedom, righteousness and justice.  Canada's answer must be,  ���������that   the  Canadian hand to.  the plow of Victory holds steadfast and firm. '     y       "���������������������������.-*���������  ���������that Canada is in deadly earnest - -  when she says the "last man and  the last dollar."  That is the* answer Canada will  give to our boys in the trenches,  our kinsmen in Britian, and our  Allies everywhere.  That is the answer we will give  to the Huns who thought and said  that Canada would desert the  Empire before she would fight or  pay. ��������� ���������"]  t Every   bond   you   buy' is   an   .  answer.  , Let the millions of answers  from Canada's  lo/al  men  and   women   make   a  chorus  of  Victory to ring around the world.  Canada's Victory Loan Campaign  Qpens on'Monday*, November 12  "Canada's Victory Loan  Jf  is the title of a pamphlet  that should be in the  hands of every man and  woman in the country.  Mail this coupon at  once and get your copy  Chairman, Provincial Committee,  Canada's Victory Loan,  VANCOUVER  Kindly send me a copy of pamphlet entitled:���������  " Canada's Victory Loan, All About It."  Name   Street or R.R.... ' .-. .....   P.O... ,   Prov.   Issued by Canada's Victory Loan. Committee  in co-operation with tlie Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  73  anada's, answer when   the"  <pj  uesXffBUB&^lbn t*tnMH*44n.4,v3Xa*V I  *} ���������  THE   SUN,-  GRAND. FORKS,   Bf C.  ��������������� ���������'  You Can Improve Your  6  '- ��������� - .-Leadiiig telephone engineers have made the  ,  ;* following statements:  When "speaking into', a telephone the best   \  results are obtained,with the lips very close to  ' the transmitter���������just so that they- do not touch -  it. Removing'the lips from the transmitter has  - the same effect as lengthening the line in  use  as follows:  One inch-lengthens the linje 57 miles." ���������  Two inches lengthens the line 128 miles.  - Three inches lengthens the line" 179 miles.  Four inches lengtheus.the line 218 miles. ' ���������  -' "; -     Co-operation by subscribers .is earnestly re-.  -    quested in everything which will-give to" them  better and more efficient telephone service.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD.  Voluntary    System���������*-. .Gave  , Place to  Conscription   .  Under Lincoln  ��������� It is a matter of record in 'United  . States history that President - Lin*.  x- c "In, after attempting to prosecute,  toe civil war_wilh volunteer troops,  at last,.iti 1S63, turned to conscrip  tionsin order to secure the necessary  forces.  Since Lincoln is regarded as one  of the greatest statesmen this con  tinent has produced, it-is instructive  at the present stage of Canadian  history to see how he dealt with  the problems that arose  The president was warned that  grave disordeis might follow the  enforcement of the conscription law,  which it was argued, was in opposi-  ti >n to the constitutional privileges  and liberties of the citizen.  Lincoln took the ground that  democracy means an equal share in  tbe burdens as well as in the blessings of a republic, and decided on  the firm enforcement of the law. All  opposition was firmly repressed.  On entering the  present  war, the  United States profited by   past   ex  perience and promptly adopted compulsory service.  Now that Canada has adopted a  similar course, she is in-a better po  sition to do her full share, and  . though opposition is unlooked for,  repressive measures are provided in  the act.  'ancewith it eood.ripens-into lasting  friendship,"'for it- has that rare and  priceless quality among'periodicals  ���������character���������and the .character of  The Youth's Companion has made  fast friends for "it" all round the  world. .* "  Sample copies of the-paper containing a Forecost of. next year's  reatures will be sent iree to any ' address.      -  Our offer includes, for $2 25:  1. The Youth's Companion���������52  issues of 1918.  2. All -the remaining issues of  1917.'-' ,.     ":     '  ���������3. The Companion Home   Calendar for 1918.  The'Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Avenue, Boston, Mass  New subscription .received at .this  office.  To Make a Merry Christmas  No $2.25 that you can spend in  Christmas present giving will ��������� go  further'than n subscription to The  Youth's Companion. Look over  your long list and see h w few things  on it are certain to ' be as eagerly  treasured during every one of the  fiftyawo weeks of 1918.    Acquaint-  An Alien Enemy  "Mr. Schmidt," complained Mrs  Terrell, "I ordered a dozen fresh  eggs."  ."Chas!''?" inquired the grocer.  "Hafdey not come already?"  'You sent me nine eggs," de  clared the irate customer, "and three  poison gas bombs."���������New Puck.  Sergeant (to red-raw recruit)���������  Now, my man, your job this room-,  ing will be to clean up the officers'  "mess.  R. R. R.���������G'wan, let 'im clean it  up 'isself.���������Puck.  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OR INDIGESTION  "Pape's Diapepsin" neutralizes excessive acid in stomach, relieving  dyspepsia, heartburn and  distress at once.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress, due to acidity, will go.  No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or  belching of gas or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach sweetener in tho whole world, and besides it  is harmless. Put an end to stomach  distress at once by getting a large fifty-  cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any  drug store. You realize in five minutes  how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder caused by fermentation dun *o  excessive acids in stomach.  DAVIS BLOCK, BRIDGE AND SECOND STREETS  Try us for first quality Fresh and Cured  Meats, Lard, Compound, etc. Fish ana  Game in Season.  Support Youi Home InduFtry*  PHONE 58  DAVIS 8 FLOOD, Proprietors  PREVENTION.OF   ,���������/.-.  CORRUPTION  Ottawa, Nov. 8.���������In setting up  the machinery for the operation of  the military service act, special care  has been taken to select only offi  cials of the most trustworthy character. -In the operation of'the act,  attempts at bribery are always possible in Canada no less than in  other countries.  Attempt to bribe any member of  an exemption tribunals or medical  board, or a military 'representative,,  means a term of imprisonment of  riot less than one year and not more  than five years. It will be very difficult for anyone so inclined to set  aside the regulations of the military  service act by corruption. v"  Not "all of the preparations made  to guard against venality and unfairness in the,operation of the act.  can he made public, but it may be  announced that attempts to bribe  officials in view of the checks*-* and  supervisions to-be imposed, will be  an exceedingly hazardous .business.  "The Canadians in France,  *-*   .-'   A Great War Map  ������������  Modern Wonders  i teacher was asking her young  pupils what wonders to be seen to  day* were- not in existence sixty  years ago.  There   were a  score of  answers,  such as^ electric light, motor carp,air-.  ships.    At   last one little fellow con  tributed. "Me and'my littl������ brother,  miss."���������Youth's" Companion.  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FI&E FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try ft! Hair gets soft, f^ffy and  beautiful���������Get a small bqttle  of Danderine.  If you eare for heavy hair,; that glistens with beauty and is radiant with  life; has an- incomparable softness .and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.  Just one application doubles the  beauty of your hair, besides it immediately dissolves every particle of  landrail. You*-can not have nice heavy,  healthy hair if you have dandruff. This  destructive scurf robs the hair of its  lustre, its strength and its very life,  and if not overcome it produces a fever-  ishness and itching of the scalp'; tho  hair roots famish, loosen and die; then  the hair falls out fast. Surely get a  small bottle** of Knowlton's Danderine  Irom any drug store and just try it.  Canadian homes will no longer have  difficulty in following the Canadian  troops in France. There has just been  issued a map' of the European war  area that clearly shows every point of  interest that has been mentioned in  dispaehes since the Canadian forces  first landed in -France. It has been  matte especially for the great Canadian weekly, the' Family Herald and'  Weekly Star of Montreal, and is a  credit indeed to Candian enterprise.  It. is a marvel of detail and yet not  crowded. ' It is in four colors and  about 2|[-x3J"feet and folded into a  very neat cover, about 5x10 inches.  The map is surrounded by *a .border of  the regimental badges and coat of  arms of. nearly every battalion that  left Canada, from Halifax to -Vancouver. . Every'important point can  be recognized at once. That portion  of the map covering France is in a  soft color with names of towns and  battle scenes in black, easily recognizable. The map is endorsed by returned military experts as most complete aud accurate in detail. The map  could not be produced, except in such  large quantities as The Family Herald  will use,-at less than two dollars a  'copy, yet it can be had absolutely,  free with The Family Herald.  The publishers, of .The Family Herald and Weekly Star for several  months back hare been fighting hard  against the .necessity of increasing  their subscription rates, but eventually had to come to iflike most' other  papers. The increase, however, is a  mere trifle���������twenty five cents a year,  making their new rate $1.25���������and  with the-year'ssubscription'they will  include a copy of this great war map  free'of charge. Thi3 is certainly a generous offer, and one that Canadians  will 'appreciate. Many expected a  much larger increase in the subscription price of The Family Herald\ and  are surprised at the small extra  amount charged.-" ,     <  The   enormous   circulation of The  Family   Herald   and    Weekly   Star  should he still greater when this offer '  becomes known. "���������-  AT YOUR  * SEBVICr  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses'at All Hours at  the  odel Livery Barn  M. H. Barns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  MPERIALW PARLORS  BRIDGE STREET  WE SELL  Fresli Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  W."   I Meagher, Prop.  HANSEN 8 GO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office! .  F.^Downey's Cigar Sture,  Telephones; '  Office, R66 FfF-et StPPPt  HanseVs Residence,R88s"'*" ������m'BBI  Advertise-in,The* Sun.  largest local circulation.  It has the  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  the columns of The Sun.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly Done.  RCMcCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENDF  The Military  Service Act, 1917  HHHE MILITARY SERVICE ACT is passed; the Procla-  * mation issued October 13th. It is now the bounden duty  of every man in Class One to report for service or claim  exemption. This includes all bachelors and widowers without  children (not otherwise excepted) who were 20 years old on  the 13th October, 1917, and whose 34th birthday did not  occur before January 1st, 1917.  What To Bo,  -  Go to your- Post Office and ask for the form lor reporting for service or  for claiming exemption. The form contains clear instructions for filling  in.   Do this not later than NOVEMBER 10th.  -**  Beware of tlie Last Minute Rush  With so many thousands of reports and claims to be dealt with, the rush  <*-of Class One Men will grow heavier day by day.   You will waste less of  your time and serve your own best interests if you avoid the inevitable  rush on the last days.  The law is being enforced with the Government and the People firmly  behind it.   Obey the law.   Do it today.  Issued by  The Military Service Council  rnnBmrmtuuuui w ������i jiwh manmrsm  BBS  3SXSE  nma-wn  miLll..uuj.ji.npimum  H  y V     '  THE . S'UjS*.    GRA-ND *. FORKS, , B; C.  We WHITE IS KING  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.  S.old on easy monthly payments by*  'CASCARETS" WORK  '*. WHILE YOU SLEEP  /  oMiller C& Gardner  "Complete Home Furnishers \  /  For  Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,  Sluggish  Liver and'Bowels���������  Take Cascarets tonight.  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FOR FINE PRINTING  The -ore reserves are estimated to  contain 663,164,028 pounds copper,  with gold and silver of a value, of  $7,157,000.  _  The east-bound Kettle Valley line  passenger, train has been keeping  unseemly. late hours every night  this week.  Furred Tongue, Bad* Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested  food, which sours and ferments like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first  stop to untold misery-^-indigestioii, foul  gases, bad breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible and  nauseating. A Oas'caret to-night will-  give your constipated bowels a thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morning. They work while you sleep���������  a 10-cent box from your druggist will  keep you feeling good for months.  NEWS OF THEC1TY  Glen Manly, Carson   McLeod,   L.  Frankovitch, Charlie McArthur and  'W. Soresby left yesterday, noon- for  Vancouver, 'where  they  will enlist  - in" the "flying corps if they succeed  jn passing the final' medical"ex  amination. From the coast they  will probably be- sent to/Toronto,  ^ and if they qualify there, ib.'is likely  that, they will go to Fort Worth,  Texas, where a training-camp for  Canadian aviators will be established. ��������� There was a big ' crowd of  friends'and relatives of the young  men present at the station to bid  them good bye.  The mosquitos have made an of  fensive drive on.The^Sun office during the past few days. Local weather  prophets say that it is an infallible  sign'that the weather will remain  mild until they retreat to their win.  ter quarters. . ** ���������  ' By a typographical errorj- The  Sun coined the word*"intaxicated'.'  last week. It should have been "in .  toxicated." The ranchers of this  valley say that "surtaxicated" is  now a good word. ��������� Why should'not  a person - who pays an income tax  be referred to as an ' intaxicated"  man?  The medical board desires that  all persons having . medical history  sheets should present them to Postmaster IIull without delay."  According   to 'the* annual.statement of the   Granby  company   for,  the fiscal year .-ended   June 30, the  tonnage-"of   ore. treated at    Grand  Forksfor the   year   was -1,558,345,  against 1,929,205 tons for   the   pre  vious\year. The larger metal   return,  from.the ore is due to the  increased  production of the higher grade  ores  at Anyox and decreased production  of the low grade ores in   the   Boundary.    * ' -  - .  ���������     ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ^j,  It is expected that the Granby.  smelter in this city will resume 'op  erations next week, but* the exact  date will not be known until Mr.  Bishop returns' from Fernia. The  Fernie miners have- returned to  work, and coke is now arriving here  in large quantities. '"  V  For ^atcfies,, (flocks. Jewellery,  -/Gut Glass, -Silverware, Etc       .;> .-  TIMBERLAKE/ SON & CO.  '^     "THE QUALITY1 IEWELLERS"   *       ]'.  Bridge Street, Next TelephoneJExcFiarige, Grand Forks  Specialty;    Fine Watch Repairs.-  j  -Tom Oxley, of Eholt, has gone to  Vancouver to join the-army.       *   "  A  Presbyterian   concert   will   be  * ���������"* - "  held in Caseade this eveuidg.  Everybody except  those who are  working from sunrise  until  sunset  have   undoubtedly  already  noticed  that the days have  recently   grown  considerably shorter.  The number pf applicants ,for  medical examination have decreased  considerably during the . past week.  It is presumed that most of the men  eligible for Class 1 have already  taken the examination.  Ernest McGinnis left .on Friday  last for a visit to his old home in  Prince Edward Island,     v  Peter A. Z. Pare,   who  has   been      W. B. Bishop, superintendent  of  stationed  on the  First street sector, the Granby smelter, has been spend  since the  great fire,   now  heats his ing  the   present week;   in   Fernie,  barber shop by electricity.    He may  where he has been investigating.the  install an electric .shaving  machine coke situation.  It is expected  that  next week.  The   ore treated  by the Granby  he will return home tomorrow.  W.  A. Abrams, of Big-Creek, and  company during the last fiscal year: Mrs. Margaret Johansor, of-���������������������������Chris  averaged 31.48 pounds copper and^tina Lake, were married in this city  56 cents in gold and silver per  ton. ' the latter part of last week.  M,~ T. Jurvia was fined S50 in the  police court in'this city for carry,  ing a gun without a license.  At a special meeting of the city  council last Friday evening, Miss  .Christina McCa'llum was'appointed  assistant city clerk.  Alex Robinson has a - crew of  sixty men at. Porcupine making  about 1000 ties daily."  Bob Murray, of Greenwood, has  gone to Vancouver to join the army  flying corps.  In September the Greenwood  smelter produced 537,229 pounds  of copper.  9*tf*9***~9**+******'*mn*m***9-tQ������m-*+>0***"������~**������+*****~M"*"9*i*  Hurrah!   How's This  *-  Another Shipment New Fall  cTHodels  /        ...    ��������� .  Gossards  Many women have learned  to wear them.  Have You ?  It is an easy matter to be convinced of  the superior fit, style, and above all, the .. .  comfort of these front-laced Corsets. ,  Why not come today and be fitted? Why  suffer the discomforts of ill-shaped corsets, when perfect shaped Gossards cost  no more.  Expert Corsetiere to guide you to comfort. It will be a pleasure to us to give  vou.a trial fitting.  Gossard Brassiers 50c to $2.50  i   Cincinnati authority says corns   ���������  | dry up and  lift out      _       \  I with   fingers. ?  Hospital records show that every  time you cut a corn you invite lockjaw or blood poison, which is needless,  says a Cincinnati authority, who tells  you that a quarter ounce of a drug  called freezone can be obtained at little cost from the drug storo but is  sufficient to rid one's feet of every  hard or soft corn or callus.  You simply apply a few dropa of  freezone on a tender, aching corn and  soreness is instantly relieved. Shortly the entire corn can be lifted out,  root and all, without pain.  This drug is sticky but dries at once  and is claimed to just shrivel up any  corn without inflaming or even irritating the surrounding tissue or skin.  If your-wife wears high heels she  -will be glad to know of this.",  -The Sun read is   read   by   every  body in the Kettle valley.  FARM LANDS  ORKGON * CALIFORNIA IIAILKOAD CO.  GRANT LANDS.  Title to snme re-vented I" United States* by Act  of Congress d it tod June 9, 1910. Two million  ttiruc hundred tliousiinit acres to be opened  for Homestends and sale. Power site timber  and ttgrlcnlttiral lands. Containing soffit*  of best land left in United .States. Now is  the opportune time. I.arpe seofionul mnp  showing'lands and description oi sol, climate, rainfall, elevations, etc. Postpaid One  Dollar. Grant Lauds Locating Co., Box 610,  Portland, Oregon. ���������    BOOT   REPAIRING-  TAKK  your  repairs  to   Armson, shoo   rp-  I    pairor.    Tho   Hub,    Look  for  the   HiB  Boot.  SECOND-HAND   GOODS  MI0HK8T CASH PIUoES paid for old Stoves  H and KniiKL's. ^. C. Peckliiim, Secondhand Store.  . Preliminary surveys are being  made for the extension of the West  Kootenay Power company's line  from Greenwood to Copper mountain. It is not likely that the right  of way will be cut' untii next  spring.   ..-���������-'  The Ladysmith smelter will resume operations on January 1. This  smelter will have an immense supply of ore ort hand when it resumes.  For-fne presehtjts supply of coke, is  being diverted to the Granby. ���������  Lieut. Ollie Matthews" returned  to Greenwood "from France on,Monday for and indefinite stay with Mr.  and Mrs.-Wm. C; Arthurs.  GIVE '1SYRUP OP FIGS'-'  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, Liver  _  .-and Bowels.  Look at the tongue, ' mother !��������� If  coate'd, your little one's Btomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing at once.  When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't  sleop, eat or act naturally, .or is feverish, stomach, sour, b'reath bad;' lias sore  throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a  teaspoonful; of "California Syrup., of  Figs," arid.in a "few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested food, and  sour bile ^gently moves out of its little  bowels without griping, and you have a  well, playful child, again. Ask your  druggist for a bottle of "California  Syrup of. Pigs," which .contains full  directions for babies, children of all ages  and for gro'wn-ups.  Yale  Barber Shop  -Razor Honing a Specialty^  P. A'.- Z.- PARE,., Proprietor  Yalk-Hotel, First Street;  Independen'tJBrand  Counter Check*  Books  .Meade  in  Toronto.    The  best counter check' books ���������  . on the market today.      ���������    ���������  astern trices  "We.-.have  a--two  years'  - contract to handle  these  books. -Call and see sam-  ,   pies   - - - - .  oAt The Sun Office  ��������� *-afr  CANADA.  MILITARY SERVICE ACT 1917  For the Mention of Glass One Men  The location of The Exemption Tribunals in  this district is as follows:���������  Tribunal B.C. No. 69���������Grand Forks.  ' B.C. No. 70���������Greenwood.  -������  i  "These Tribunals will commence to deal with claims for  exemption on November 8th.  All claims for exemption must be made not later than  e November 10th.  Those who make or have made their claim for exemption in writing through the Post Office will receive  notice by registered letter of date on which their claim  ���������will be dealt with.  Those who neglect to make use of the Post Office must  present themselves in person at a Tribunal on November  8th, 9th or 10th, and they will then be informed as to  when their claims will be dealt with.  Reports for service must be made on or before November  10th through the Post Office.  Severe penalties are provided by law for failure to report  for service or claim exemption as above..  807  Issued bx>  The Military Service Council.

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